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StudcKt fowiKtKCKt S*teKcU> 7V elc&*K,e. . . 

During the recent orienta- 
tion of incoming freshmen stu- 
dents an important observa- 
tion was made by the students 
and faculty members involved 
with the two day program. The 
officers of the Student Gov- 
ernment functioned smoothly 
as they went about doing their 
assigned tasks during the 
orientation. A month of work 
and coordination culminated 
in an interesting, informative, 
and sometimes entertaining 
program dealing with student 
activities. This was to be 

The college was founded 
in 1933 to meet the needs of 
high school graduates remain- 
ing in this area. Naturally 
the primary concern of the 
college was that of academ- 

ics. By the same token the 
management of the student 
activities is vested in the 
Executive Council of Student 
Government. Social, honorary, 
interest and service clubs in- 
troduced themselves to the 
freshmen. Approximately 49 
organizations are listed in the 
catalog for the students to 

Perhaps many of our fresh- 
men are unaware of the ad- 
vantages that they may avail 
themselves of during their 
stay at the college. 

There are many; too 
many to really enumerate 
completely. We might cite 
the following: an oppor- 
tunity to be recognized by 
faculty members and fellow 
students alike by name, 

not by number; an ex- 
pressed desire forpersonal 
counclling of the student 
by instructors; the fact 
that we have a fine school 
plant and it Is becoming 
finer with the addition of 
the new and beautiful air- 
conditioned classrooms 
and dental hygiene build- 
We must never lose sight 
of the fact that we are a col- 
lege. If a graduate chances 
to recall his memories of the 
"good old college days"; 
they are exactly that; wonder- 
ful times with intimate friend- 
ships and events. This scene 
may not have been possible 
in a university of 19 or 20 
thousand students. 

It matters not whether your 

attendance at Palm" Beach 
Junior College was made by 
choice or chance; we only 
wish to make you realize that 
your stay at Florida's oldest, 
most successfully established 
junior college will be an en- 
joyable one. 

We feel that we must 
give credit to the freshmen 
where credit is due. The 
Student Government wishes 
to express its thanks and 
appreciation for the mature 
receptive manner in which 
the students conducted 
themselves during the pro- 
gram and during the lunch 
hour on campus. This leads 
us to believe your atti- 
tude concerning student 
participation in all phases 
will be enthusiastic. 

Student Government of- 
ficers are here to serve you. 
The office is located in room 
22A of the Technical build- 
ing. Please drop by, we would 
enjoy seeing you again. 

Yours truly, 

Tom Wells 
Student Government 





Vol. XI, No. 1 


September 10. 1962 


Realistic human drama 
unfolded in the auditorium 
classroom during the second 
semester last year. The dra- 
ma revolved around a new 
addition to the landscape of 
the campus ~ The Wishing 

The Student Government 
Association under the leader- 
ship of past president Prank 
Witty, brought the long planned 
adoption of a foreign orphan 
by the students ofPalmBeach 
Junior College into reality. 

The entire college will 
adopt this orphan through its 
contributions to the wishing 
well. It will provide for its 
livelihood and education 
through a Christian Mission 

The idea of the campus 
sponsoring a "wishing well" 
was first brought up in one 
of the speech classes. After 
hearing the idea. the instruc- 
tor challenged the class to 
make it into a reality. 

The students then moved 
into their various organiza- 
tions with the idea. The Vet's 
club became the "wishing 
well's" greatest promoter. 
(Con't. on page 3) 

College Life 
in TV Series 

An Idea Is Fulfilled 

Dr. White New 
Dean of Men 

Dr. E. Wayne White has 
been named Dean of Men in 
addition to his guidance and 
counseling positions. He will 
assume part of those duties 
previously held by Dean Paul 

Students with questions 
concerning parking, excess 
absences, or other problems 
are asked to contact Dr. White 
or his new secretary, Mrs. 
Griffin at Ad 5. 

Dr. White states, "I cer- 
tainly feel that I will have 
the cooperation of all stu- 
dents, and I hope things con- 
tinue as well as under Dean 
Glynn's direction." 


Inter-Social Club Council 
reminds all students that 
"Rush Season" is here. 

"Rush Season" for the un- 
acquainted is a period during 
which prospective social club 
members become known to 
members. This allows for the 
issuance of bids to students 
at a later date. 

Students interested in par- 
ticipating in "Rush Week" 
must pay a $1 fee between 
September 17-21. 

The I.S.C.C. will distribute 
rushing rules and information 
at an informal rush party Fri- 
day, September 21. This in- 
formal party will signify the 
start of "Rush". 

A Smoker will be held for 
the men rushees while a Tea 
will be held for the women. A 
combined party will be held 
later in the evening. During 
"Rush Week" the rushees 
will be treated to various so- 
cial activities. 

New students are reminded 
that they must be carrying 
twelve hours of work in order 
to rush. Women may rush for 
Philo, Thi Del or Tri Omega. 

(Con't. on page 6) 


Uncle Sam may need you 
but we need you more. 

college newspaper, needs 
your help. Although the paper 
is short of trained persons 
who have had previous jour- 
nalistic experience, it is 
hoped that some of the choice 
positions can be filled by 
students having had journal- 
ism courses or experience in 
high school publications. 
Because college is still 
a learning experience, the 
newspaper welcomes stu- 
dents without previous 
Application blanks are 
available in the BEACH- 
COMBER office which is lo- 
cated adjacent to the Finance 

Top positions on the staff 
include editorial, feature, and 
sports writers. Staff reporters, 
artists, and cartoonists will 
also find posts available. 
Non-writing positions such as 
advertising, business manag- 
ing, and layout work are also 

many other campus organiza- 
tions, is sponsored by Student 
Government Funds. 

Palm Beach Junior College 
goes on television Sunday, 
September 30, with the first 
viewing of "College Show- 
case," a monthly half-hour 
program series on WPTV, 
Channel 5. Speech instructor 
Josh Crane, recently appoin- 
ted Television Co-ordinator 
by college president, Dr. Har- 
old C. Manor, will direct the 
series which will offer a 
"close look at one aspect of 
the junior college's purposes 
or accomplishments." 

Mr. Crane states that 
the program will seek to 
demonstrate the junior col- 
lege's role in the commun- 
ity. A former PBJC stu- 
dent, Mr. Walter Berken- 
field, will be the technical 
director and will co-ordi- 
nate "College Showcase" 
for WPTV where he is em- 
"College Showcase" will 
not be an instructional pro- 
gram, Mr. Crane has explained. 
Instead it will be more of a 
public relations type of series 
that will demonstrate to the 
viewing public what the Junior 
college is and what it is doing 
as well as giving faculty and 
students experience in this 
communication medium. 

Each program will be taped 
at the Palm Beach studios of 
Channel 5 and will feature 
film clips and slides of col- 
lege personnel and activities. 
"-We are trying to avoid the 
usual interview type format 
seen so often in local pro- 
gramming," the new co-ordi- 
nator said. "Mr. Berkenfield, 
our director, Mr. George White, 
WPTV Program Director, and 
the whole Channel 5 staff are 
very interested in carrying 
out some of the different and 
interesting ideas we have for 
the series," he added. 

Mr. Crane announced 
that the first program will 
be entitled "The Old Guard 
Remembers When" and will 
consist of an informal his- 

tory of the college as seen 
through the eyes of some of 
our senior faculty members 
and contrasting the "then" 
with the "now". 
Sound film will be taken 
on Tuesday, September 11, 
of Mr. Watson B. Duncan, III, 
chairman of the communica- 
tions department, Miss Mary 
Sue Albertson, chairman of 
the science department, Dr. 
Manor, Mrs. Esther Holt, busi- 
ness administration instruc- 
tor, Mr. E.E. Bishop, college 
registrar and School Superin- 
tendent Howell L. Watkins. 
These members of the "Old 
Guard" will remember situa- 
tions and incidents from the 
college's first three campuses: 
at Palm Beach High School 
"on the Hill", at the Air 
Force Base and at Lake Park. 
Pictures from old yearbooks 
will visualize for the view- 
ing audience the campuses 
they remember. 

Any students who are in- 
terested in working on the 
program, either as film photog- 
raphers, announcers or actors, 
should contact Mr. Crane in 
his office in the auditorium as 
soon as they are able. "There 
may be some good opportuni- 
ties for interested students," 
Crane said. 

Future programs will be 
announced in the near future. 


Sept. 10 Classes Begin 

Sept. 14 

College Dance 

Sept. 18-20 

Rush Register 




ISCC Rushes 


College Forum 

Sept. 28-29 

Opera Lyrlca 

wW.. „--*.: 

Gala Free Beach-A-Que ! 

Story on page 5 


The Beachcomber 

. . . Since 1939 

O w rH r mnter of ttw FtarMi Junta- Coltagt Press Association, msmbcr of 
l inrt lii l cstttftatt runs. Rtprtsantad for notional advertising by National 
AAMrttstaf Sanrietv IbCm It East SOth St., New York 22, N.Y. 

PublUhod ovory othor Tuesday tor and by students of Palm Beach Junior 
Colteae. Views and opinions expressed In this . newspaper do not necessarily 
represent those of the Palm Beach County Board of Public Instruction or the 
administrative officials of Palm Beach Junior College. 


©a x«w ityuii ^> for Your ldeai 

Silently the old man placed the cup of helmock beside 
his couch, stretched out comfortably, and went to sleep. It 
was the end of Socrates' life but just the beginning of an 
immortal idea. "Know Thyself" Socrates said to all he 
taught, in an age of pomp and circumstance, in an age when 
knowledge and learning flourished. To know thyself meant 
to understand ones own abilities, to enhance them, to be- 
lieve in them, and to enjoy them. To die unjustly was not 
the end, but not to evoke the reverberating sound of life 
itself was eternal damnation. For this Socrates lived. To- 
day this rhetorical adage recaptivates the criterion for a 
new era of unending advancement. Only through personal 
evaluation and self inventory can these undying words be- 
come reality. We must set by Thoreau's Walden Pond before 
tapping the moon's craters. Thoreau would have us draw 
the real marrow out of life, find why each of us are here, 
and then go from there. But in a day when the wheels of 
technology unceasingly grind, we find little time for self 
esteem. Stopping for just a moment at a red light, we let 
our minds wander, delighting in pure carefreeness, only to 
be jarred by the blasting horn of an impatient driver behind 
us. Hurriedly we are keeping pace with the hands of time, 
but too often time leaves us behind, empty and broken in 
spirit. Our purpose is not to race with time, but to spend 
much of it alone, finding outselves. Only then will we be 
equipped for outerspace. If we would but stop to examine a 
tiny snowflake with its intricate geometric design, we could 
perceive a small part of the symmetry in the universe with 
every particle in accordance. Our advances in science show 
us the possibility of other inhabited planets. Surely lying 
ahead of us is a vast world of unspeakable wonders, a sec- 
ond Renaissance on the horizon. Between our planet and the 
stars lies one link, the human intellect. We as pioneers of 
a new and exciting age must bridge this span, keeping 
alive individual thought and self esteem. Exploring outer- 
space can be fulfilled only by exploring our innerself. In 
this, our search through the heavens, may we first truly 
find our place as thinking mortals in an ever-engulfing 

Attention Organization 
Publicity Chairmen 

The staff of the Beach- 
comber would like to request 
that all Palm Beach junior 
College organizations appoint 
a publicity secretary to work 
with the paper. The duty of 
this person would be to bring 
any news from the club to the 
'Comber room. 

Robert E. Rollins 

Peggy Blanchard 
News Editor 

John P. Murphy 
Acting Business Manager 

Chuck Kulp and 

Dennis Anderson 


Mr. Charles R. McCreight 
Faculty Advisor 

Carol Walsh 

Christine Tenne 

Rebecca Greene 

News may be submitted in 
list form as long as it is 
clearly written. It need not be 
in journalistic form. The 
name of the organization, per- 
son submitting the news and 
the faculty advisor should be 
on the release. This is nec- 
essary in case the organiza- 
tion must be contacted for 

The Beachcomber is ask- 
ing for the cooperation of the 
campus organizations be- 
cause it is impossible for the 
staff to get in touch with 
every organization and report 
all happenings and news. 

This would not only help 
the paper but would help your 
club attain the publicity it 

A notice of the Beach- 
comber deadline will be 
placed in the bulletin for all 
those organizations which 
wish to take advantage of the 
service offered. 

The College Forum has 
become the basis for a con- 
stant group exchange of new 
thoughts and ideas. It pro- 
vides the opportunity for the 
student to correlate today's 
news with today's thinking. 
Mr. Tucker, the faculty ad- 
viser, has organized this 
year's program to stimulate 
group discussion of pressing, 
currenc issues. His guest 
speakers are outstanding in 
their fields and discuss sub- 
jects that are of the utmost 
importance to Americans of 
all ages. 

The lectures are presented 
at 9:55 a.m. in the college 
auditorium. Membership is 
free and the attendance of 
both student and faculty mem- 
bers is encouraged. The day 
after these meetings, interes- 
ted students may meet at 
7:30 p.m. to express their 
views on the topic under dis- 
cussion. Regular business 
meetings are held the second 
Wednesday of each month in 
room 23. 

The series of programs 
will be opened on Wednesday, 
September 26, by Dr. Hyman 
J. Roberts, a local physician, 
who will speak on expanding 
the social security system to 
include health insurance. 

Wednesday, October 24, 
Mrs. Mamie Jo Gillespie will 
also discuss expanding the 
social security system to in- 
clude health insurance. Mrs. 
Gillespie, well acquainted 
with the social security sys- 
tem, will discuss this pro- 
blem from an advocates point 
of view. Further information 
concerning these first two 
discussions may be found in 
Outside Reading in Sociology, 
articles 59 through 61. 

Later topics will include 
American prayer, Russia's 
educational system, the or- 
ganization of the unorganized 
worker, economic health and 
the tariff laws, and tariffs 

Those interested are urged 
to attend and to watch this 
newspaper for further informa- 


Read The 
^T Beachcomber ^ 


Miss Emma Phillips holds her newly publis'hed book. 

-Photo by Chuck Kulp 

English Instructor Has 
New Book Published 

After extensive work and 
careful planning, Miss Emma 
S. Phillips has completed her 
book, A Review of English 
Fundamentals, which has 
been published recently. The 
text places great stress upon 
fundamental grammar and 
sentence structure. It has 
been used in mimeographed 
form, not only by Palm Beach 
Junior College but also by 
Minnesota's Itaskas Univer- 
sity and by Penn State Under- 
graduate School, to supple- 
ment other English books. Its 
asset value was clearly dem- 
onstrated, and as a result to- 
day we have a revised edition 

including additional factor 
brought into focus during thi 
trial period. 

Now a member of the Eng 
lish department atPalmBeac 
Junior College, Miss Phillip 
'is originally from Indiana. Sh 
attended Indiana Universit 
where she received her B.A 
and M.A. During the summers 
she did advanced graduat 
work also at Indiana Univei 
sity. She spent two semester: 
at Grenobl in southern Franc 
studying French literature 
Before coming to Florida i 
1958, she spent some 15 year 
teaching in her home stat 
and in Illinois. 

Presidential Greeting 


I look forward each year to the arrival of the new stu- 
dents and the opportunity to extend to each of you a warm 
welcome to Palm Beach Junior College. It is also pleasant 
to greet again our returning students. I urge you to become 
well acquainted with our excellent faculty. They will assist 
you in planning your studies and guide you in achieving 
your academic goals. 

I sincerely hope this school year will be one of out- 
standing personal and academic achievement for each of 

Two buildings are under construction, a general Class- 
room Building just north of the Administration Building, 
and the Dental Health Education Building located to the 
north of the Technical Building. Plans are being completed 
for a Humanities Classroom Building, the new College 
Bookstore and Receiving Center, an addition to the secvice 
building, and additional parking areas. 

These additional physical facilities will enable the 
College to continue to accept even larger groups of stu- 
dents each year and to provide the s pecial programs nec- 
essary for a continually expanding curriculum. 

The College Assembly Committee and your Student Gov- 
ernment are bringing a number of fine programs to the cam- 
pus this year. The College Forum is presenting an interest- 
ing series of lectures and discussions. Other departments 
have planned programs of educational import and general 
interest. Palm Beach Junior College is privileged to have 
these programs available and you are invited to attend the 
entire series. 

It is most pleasant to have all of you on campus and I 
hope to meet each of you during the year. 

Harold C. Manor 

The Beachcomber welcomes . . . 

Letters to the Editor 

Please sign all letters . . . 

■ • ■ and limit them to 300 words 
Names will be withheld on request 

We reserve the right . . . 
... to edit letters for space purposes 

Burt Reynolds 

Palm Beach Junior Col- 
lege's outstanding contribu- 
tion to the motion pictures, 
the stage, and television, 
Burt Reynolds, will make his 
debut as a regular co-star on 
CBS's Gunsmoke September 
15 on Channel four. 

Reynolds will portray a 
half-breed Indian who is won 
over from hating whites by 
Matt Dillon (James Arness). 
The character was taken from 
Nevada Smith in "The Carpet- 

Reynolds is now on a per- 
sonal appearance tour in con- 
nection with the beginning of 
the new "Gunsmoke" series. 
For seven years "Gun- 
smoke" has not added a regu- 
lar performer until Reynolds 
was signed. Reynolds was or- 
iginally to replace Dennis 
Weaver, who was planning his 
own show. Plans call for Wea- 
ver to return to "Gunsmoke" 
and for Reynolds to be an ad- 
ded regular to the show. 

Reynolds is a former 
! president of PBJC's Phi 
! Rho Pi and winner of the 
: PBJC Best Actor Award. 
I To show his appreciation 
< and love for PBJC, he has 
; been instrumental in set- 
•, ting up the Burt Reynolds - 
: Lake Worth Playhouse Dra- 
; ma Scholarship of $1200.00 
! for a graduating PBJC 
: sophomore in the field of 
speech and drama. 
The first such scholarship 
was given last June to Jim 
Martin, who will continue his 
education at FSU in the field 
of speech. 

Debaters Needed 

Students who are interested 
in trying out fof the debate 
team are urged to prepare pre- 
liminary speeches on the na- 
tional, collegiate debate topic 
for the year, "Resolved; the 
non-communist nations of the 
* world should establish an ec- 
onomic community." Open try- 
outs will be held at a time to 
be announced, according to 
Mr. Wayne Rollins, new de- 
bate coach for the college. 
The debate club will meet 
Tuesday of each week begin- 
ning September 11 at 9:50 a.m. 
in the auditorium classroom. 
Club membership is open to 
all interested students not ac- 
ademically deficient. 

Tentative plans for this 
year's program call for a de- 
bate workshop with other jun- 
ior colleges and intercolle- 
giate team debating at the Un- 
iversity of Florida, Florida 
State University and Phi Rho 
Pi invitational tournaments. 

Soviet Studies 

New Course 

in Evening Division 

A new concept in educa- 
tion is to be introduced in the 
evening Division in a course 
entitled "Introduction to 
Soviet Studies." 

Mr. George Hofmann is 
teaching this new course 
which is open to evening 
students only. 

Mr. Hofmann points out 
that this study is unique in 
that it involves more than one 
department area. 

The .three credit course 
will delve into the Soviet 
Union and its people, not as 
a threat to the Western World, 
but as a factual perspective 
of the U.S.S.R. 

A broad sweep of early 
Russian Kievon Rus to 
present day changes will 
enable students to grasp 
the topography of Russia, 
her capabilities in econ- 
omy, agriculture, and in- 
The evening class will 
also enlighten the students 
concerning political and cli- 
matic forces within the Rus- 
sian economy. 

The basic Russian person- 
ality, both psychological and 
social, as influenced by cli- 
matic conditions, will be dis- 
cussed; contrasting it to the 
Western European patern of 

The underlying force of 
State, the ideology of 
Communism, will be ex- 
plored as it applies to the 
Soviet people. 
This past summer Mr. Hof- 
mann and Mr. Payge Dampier 
participated in the American- 
ism vs. Communism workshop 
at Florida State University in 
Tallahassee. Some Florida 
teachers were told that they 
could be confident that stu- 
dents would become better 
champion of Americanism as 
against Communism by ap- 
proaching the problem factu- 

It is hoped that keen in- 
terest will stimulate not only 
evening students, but also a 
need for materializing avail- 
able classes in Soviet Studies 
for day students during the 
spring semester. 

Helen Hayes, Charles Willeford, PBJC '61, during re- 
hearsals of "The Cherry Tree" outside the Royal 
Poinciana Playhouse. Willeford played the postmaster 
in the Chekov play. 


Charles Willeford, a 1961 graduate of the Junior College, 
has recently won the Book-of-the-Month award for his novel, 

Authoring eight novels, several essays for service mag- 
azines, poetry, and fiction, Mr. Willeford was described by 
one writer as a retired Master sergeant; a balding, pot-bel- 
lied, 43-year-old pro with the handsomest mustache west 
of Stalingrad, plus a local pupil who made good. 

Willeford dropped out of the eighth grade to enter the 
11th Cavalry. He fought with the tenth Armored Division in 
Europe. He won two purple hearts, the bronze star, the sil- 
ver star, and the croix de guerre. He is thinking of combin- 
ing writing with teaching, although he feels that he has 
little to say to young writers. 

Mr. Willeford feels that the whole matter centers 
around this: Grow into the habit of writing, for here lies 
half the fight. Complete a novel, good or bad, but let 
yourself know that you can do it. With no substitute for 
reading and writing, you must work. 
It seems quite fitting that a Floridian should write the 
"Cockfighter," as Florida is the only state in which cock- 
fighting is not illegal. 

Mr. Willeford won the state title in extemporaneous 
speaking for PBJC in 1961. 


Reverend Albert Shiphorst addresses the first monthly 
meeting of the Phi Da Di Social Club. Dan O'Connell, 
a representative to the national fraternity ATO, and 
Bill Green of Phi Da Di listen. 

-Photo by Dennis Anderson 

Phi Da Di Initiates New 
Series of Meetings 

The first of a series of 
monthly, program meetings of 
the Phi Da Di Social-Service 
Club of Palm Beach Juniur 
College was held in the Com- 
munity Room of the First Fed- 
eral Savings and Loan of 
West Palm Beach. 

Tom Wells, the September 
chairman, commented that the 
organization wanted these 
pertinent, informative pro- 
grams in addition to the regu- 
lar, weekly business meetings. 

Phi Da Di was host to re- 
presentatives of the I.S.C.C., 
Student Government officers, 
and sponsoring faculty mem- 
bers. The guest speakers 
were the Reverend* Albert 
Shiphorst, pastor of the First 
Presbyterian Church of Boca 
Raton; and Mr. Dan O'Connell, 
state executive of the nation- 
al fraternity ATO, and an ac- 
tive member of the Student 
Government Association at 
the University of Florida. 

Rev. Shiphorst, discussing 
the ruling of the Supreme 
Court concerning morning 
prayer in public schools, said 
that the decision has helped 
to clarify and reveal a basic, 
all-important truth. A firm 
religious background, insti- 
tuted in the home, cannot be 
retarded or erased by a court 
ruling. Although the ruling 
has upset an established cus- 
tom, it has strengthened and 
proven the necessity of indi- 
vidual responsibility in reli- 
gious education. 

Mr. O'Connell spoke with 
optimism of the future of na- 
tional fraternities and sorori- 
ties and the PBJC social 
clubs. He pointed out that 
although the primary purpose 
of the student is to gain an 
education, social outlets on 
campus are also very impor- 
tant. Social groups, offering 
no program to assist the stu- 
dent in his scholastic endea- 
vor, can only jeopardize his 

his future on the campus. 

To wind up the program, 
Rae Trompilino, an experi- 
enced guitarist, entertained 
the group with several selec- 
tions. After a light refresh- 
ment, the meeting was closed 
at 11:15 p.m. 

New German Course 

The Evening Division Pro- 
gram is offering two new 
courses: Elementary German 
and Introduction to Soviet 

Elementary German, offered 
at 7:10 to 9:50 on Friday, 
should be quite helpful to 
pre-med students. With no 
prerequisite necessary, the 
course has been approved by 
the state Department as eli- 
gible for credit on a teachers' 
certificate. Dr. Butterfield of 
University of Miami will con- 
duct the course. 


a ™J\fice 


A good practical pen 
for everyone. 

Everybody likes 
the LINDY. 

It writes nice. 

Lots of students buy two 
or three at a time. 

Maybe because it's only 39#. 
Maybe because there are twelve 
brilliant ink colors. 

Or maybe they just like to have 
two or three or twelve around. 

Also nice to have around: 


49 <»• 


The secretary's 

49< ■>• 

Fine for. (It figures) 




Retractable. Makes a 
permanent Impression. 



Smooth performer. 



Bill Florey, ticket chairman, explaining 
new ticket policy to Al Selbert, Russ 
Deakln, Gloria Maddox and Steve Jones. 

Drama Season Opens; 
Features Prize Plays 

Two Pulitzer Prize win- 
ning plays will headline the 
Palm Beach Junior College 
Players 1962-63 season, Dra- 
ma Coach Prank Leahy said 
last week. 

The stage adaption of Tho- 
mas Wolfe's novel, "Look 
Homeward, Angel," will kick- 
off the season Oct. 25, 26 
and 27, followed by Archibald 
MacLeish's, "J.B." 

The final production of the 
season will be an English 
fantasy, "The Admirable 
Crichton," by J.M. Barrie. 

Tickets for the entire sea- 
son are available for the first 
time, reports Bill Plorey, sub- 
scription drive chairman. 
Holders of season tickets may 
reserve auditorium seats by 
telephoning the college prior 
to the production. 

In previous years the full 
schedule of plays has been 
held secret until two months 
prior to the production. 

Adult season tickets are 
$3 and student tickets are 
$2.25, said Plorey. Tickets 
may be obtained from members 
of Phi Rho Pi, national hon- 
orary speech and forensic 

Tryouts were scheduled to- 
day and Tuesday for "Look 
Homeward, Angel," written 
for the stage by Ketti Pringe. 
The play won the Pulitzer 
Prize for play writing in 1958 
and the New York Critics' 
Award the same year. 

The story recreates the 
family of Eugene Gant (Wolfe 
himself)~Eliza Gant, his mo- 
ther, obsessed by her material 
holdings, raising her own bar- 
riers against the love of her 
family; W.O. Gant, his father, 
imprisoned by his own fail- 
ures; Ben Gant, the brother 
who never broke away. 

There are 10 male charac- 
ters, nine female characters 
and two extras in the play. 

Wishing Well 

(Con't. from page 1) 
The Student Government be- 
came the overall coordina- 
tors of the projects. 

Various campus organiza- 
tions donated both time and 
money to the project. Phi Rho 
Di, Tri Omega, Mature Stu- 
dents Club and the Vet's Club 
made financial contributions. 
Other organizations made 
pledges of financial support 
to be given this year. 

The contributions of the 
students themselves will be 
collected from the well and 
placed in a special fund by 
the Student Government. A 
formal, framed letter is set 
to be placed in the library 
explaining the history and 
purpose of the fountain and 
listing its contributors. 

The founders of this wish- 
ing well hope that the stu- 
dents of PBJC will make it a 
tradition for years to come. 


Individual photos will be 
made for the Galleon, the col- 
lege yearbook, from September 
17 through September 28 in 
the Galleon Room, upstairs 
in the auditorium. 

An outstanding portrait 
studio in this area, Tooley- 
Myron Studio, has the con- 
tract this year. The sitting 
fee has been reduced to $1.50, 
resulting in the saving of a 
dollar from the fees charged 
in recent years. Students will 
also be able to purchase en- 
largements at special reduced 

Students who wish to have 
pictures made for the year- 
book should sign the sched- 
ules posted on the bulletin 


by Sigrid Gundersen 

Many former students of 
Palm Beach Junior College 
have turned their major field 
of study, Art, 'into profitable 

Victor Spinder, a 1958 grad- 
uate is now working with CBS 
television network as a de- 
signer. One of the several 
shows he designs is "Eye 
Witness to History." 

Walter Berkenfield, class 
of 1960 is working with WPTV 
television as a director. He 
will be working with Mr. Crane 
this year on the College Show- 

Kay Boyd, who attended 
PBJC last year has moved to 
Johnson City, Tennessee and 
is working as the artist for 
WJHL T.V. there. She received 
the job after presenting her 
Freshman portfolio from here 
to show her accomplishments. 

Beth Lemmons, a PBJC 
graduate last year is now 
working as a layout editor 
with the Palm Beach Post- 

Jack Templeton, also a 
graduate from last year is 
earning a very good reputation 
in advertising at the Bazaar 
International. Many of you 
Sophs probably remember some 
of his excellent lettering and 
posters from last year. 

Last, but by no means 
least, is Delores Carter who 
has embarked on a career in 
advertising by opening her 
own company, DEL-SAN. 

Alums Star in 
Opening Opera 

Rick and Sandi Allen, for- 
mer Palm Beach Junior Col- 
lege drama students, revisit 
the college stage with the 
first performance of the Opera 
Lyrica of the Palm Beaches 
in the junior college auditor- 

Doctor Harold C. Manor, 
PBJC president, announced 
recently that the Opera Lyri- 
ca will present its new sea- 
son of performances at PBJC 
for the first time. 

The first production of the 
1962-63 season, Tour the 
World with Opera, is written 
by Rick Allen. This produc- 
tion will be presented Sep- 
tember 28-29. Curtain time is 
set for 8:30 p.m. 

Opera Lyrica will offer 
two performances of their 
productions on the college 
stage. The first perform- 
ance will be given for 
PBJC student body and 
faculty, on Friday nights. 
The second performance, 
on Saturday nights will be 
for Opera Lyrica members 
Admittance to the student 
performance may be gained 
free upon presenting a PBJC 
identification card. Guests 
of students and faculty mem- 
bers will be admitted for the 
nominal cost of $1 per guest. 
Mr. Jules Gyori, director 
of the Opera Lyrica, an- 
nounced that the proceeds 

from the sale of outside ticl 
ets to the student concert 
will go to the PBJC Musi 

"This will be a gesture c 
thanks from Opera Lyrica t 
Palm Beach Junior Colleg 
for their cooperation," sai 
Mr. Gyori. 

The music department wil 
furnish usherettes, box offic 
and assundry help for the pre 

Director Gyori com- 
ments that the first pro- 
duction will feature some 
of the best known and 
m est beloved opera arias. 
Arias from Carmen, But- 
terfly, Merry Widow and 
Samson and Delilah will 
be performed among others. 
Mr. and Mrs. Jules Gyoi 
are acting as directors of th 
first performance. John Heck 
rote performs the double dut 
of acting as both musical dii 
ector and accompanist. Na 
than A. Eisener designed th 
set for this production. 

Opera Lyrica offers thrt 
other productions at PBJ 
during the winter months. 

Humperdinck's Hansel ai 
Gretel will be the Novemb 
23-24 offering. 

Cavalleria Rustickna 1 
Mascagni is scheduled to 1 
the January 4-5 offering. 

Pranz Lehar's grand ope 
etta The Land of Smiles 
slated to end the Opera L; 
rica's season, March 29-3( 

Miss Royce Tells of European Trip 

By Rebecca Greene 

Miss Letha Madge Royce, 
chairman of the music depart- 
ment who recently returned 
from a six week educational 
tour of communist dominated 

On her trip, Miss Royce 
visited East Berlin, Germany; 
Prague, Chezoslavakia; Bud- 
apest, Hungary; Sophia, Bul- 
garia; and Bubrovnil, Yugo- 
slavia. Miss Royce also visi- 
ted the free countries of Eng- 
land, Prance, Turkey and 

In a recent interview 
Miss Royce discussed her 
journey. "The free lands 
were beautiful and wonder- 
ful" she commented, "Per- 
haps the most exciting 
tour of the trip came in 
Istanbul, Turkey. Our 
guide was a Moslem and 
everyone there told us to 
thank the Americans for 
for the aid sent to them." 
Miss Royce told of the 
thrill in riding gondolas in 
Venice, seeing an ex-sul- 
tan's Palace and visiting a 
folk music festival. 

She continued by discus- 
sing the communistic coun- 
tries. "Of course, the most 
dramatic phase of the visit 
was to East Berlin. We had 
to pass through 'the wall' 
twice. We passed through 
'Check Point Charlie'. On 

the East side of the wall one 
was struck by the number of 
women crying and children 
standing at the gates. On the 
other, or free side, of the 
wall one could see an obser- 
vation platform and people 
waving and shouting." 

"East Berlin," she 
continued, "was uniqut-- 
full of Russian soldiers. 
One woman told me she 
felt sorry for the soldiers 
since they could not talk 
to the East Berliners and 
seemed so lonely." 
Miss Royce told of how 
that in all the communist dom- 
inated countries the Red Star 
was displayed in neon lights. 
In the Russian countries the 
hammar and side appeared 
beside the star. 

The average monthly pay 
of $70 amazed Miss Royce. 
Rent, she commented, was 
$10 a month but the govern- 
ment, in the communistic 
countries, decided upon the 
location and size of housing. 
The availability of food sup- 
plies also astounded her. 
Meat, she found, was almost 
unavailable; potatoes and 
coal supplies were rationed; 
and eggs cost close to ld<t a 

Windows, continued Miss 
Royce, were well stocked for 
window shopping, but when 

you got inside the store • 
the shelves were almost barf 
The people were, howevei 
interested in the clothin 
available to the peoples c 
the free world. Gold and cry! 
tal watches especially fas 
cinated them." 

Miss Royce then rela- 
ted how her group had re- 
quested to see all of the 
churches possible . she 
told of how the guide snor- 
ted and spit at a cathedral. 
She then explained that 
he wanted to show them 
only the new, modern 
buildings, but the group 
refused to get out of the 
car until they could see 
what they wanted to see. 
One guide, she reported, 
even admitted that it was 
not wise to attend church 
If one had children in 
"On the whole, we weri 
very well treated, althoug! 
we felt w e were being w atched 
I wish our government wouli 
spend some more money fo 
armament; because we fel 
as if we were on a tim< 
bomb," she stated. 

In conclusion, she said 
"I'm more appreciative of mj 
American citizenship thai 
ever before. I won't even re 
sent paying income tax this 

board in the student center. 
Because of the anticipated 
large number of pictures, stu- 
dents are urged to sign the 
schedule early. Do not wait 
until the last week. 

Men will wear coats and 
ties for their pictures. Girls 
will wear dressy school 
clothes, and, if they wish, 
simple jewelry such as a 
strand of pearls. 

Get-Acquainted Dance Planned 

The All College Get-Ac- 
quainted Dance is scheduled 
for 8 p.m. Friday, September 
14; in the school gymnasium. 
Dress will be informal. The 
R-Dialls will play, and Phi 
Rho Pi will supply surprise 

"Only freshman get ac- 

quainted tags will be woi 
from September 10-14," sai 
Tom Wells, Student Goven 
ment president. The Studei 
Government has also reque: 
ted that no badges, pins, < 
insignias be worn until tk 
evening of the dance. 

1 «.*1 

\K j 


■^^m. '^U r jlw i m antl 


Energetic freshmen and sophomore stu- 
dents compete in a rough game of tug- 
of-war before eating at last year's 
Beach-A-Que. By the way the prize was, 
supposedly, first place in line to the 

Football Kicks Off 
Sports Soason Soon 

While the energetic freshmen and sophomores were com- 
peting in vigorous activities, the not so physically in- 
clined obtained first place in line for thedinner prepared 
by the J-R Board. 

In order to work up an appetite, boys 
and girls alike engaged in a hearty game 
of volleyball. Dinner featured fried 
chicken as the main course. 

Football Brings Action to Campus 

Intramural sports begin at 
PBJC September 24, with 
Flag-Tag football. 'As last 
year, footballs will fill the 
air-ways and the familiar 
sound of the referee's whistle 
will again be heard. 

Last year's flag-tag was 
a great success, with a large 
percentage of men participa- 
ting in this sport. This year, 
with the enrollment increase, 
there is every indication that 
participation will also in- 

Games will be played at 
3:45 p.m. on designated after- 
noons on the campus physical 
education fields. 

Entry forms for submitting 
team rosters will be available 
the first day of classes Sept. 
10th. Additional team rosters 

Uniform Tips 

Participants in all activi- 
ties taking place in the gym- 
nasium are required to wear 
shorts, shirts, and tennis 
shoes. Appropriate dress may 
be worn at any outdoor acti- 
vity unless otherwise speci- 

The uniform requirements 
per activity are as follows: 
Weight Training — 
shorts, shirts, and tennis 
Football - 

tennis shoes, students will 
not be allowed to partici- 
pate in dress or school 

may be submitted by indepen- 
dents and social organiza- 
tions. Students desiring to be 
placed on a team should sign 
the individual roster in office 
#2 at the gym. 

Copies of the 1962-63 flag- 
tag rules are available at of- 
fice #2 in the gym. Students 
desiring additional informa- 
tion should contact any physi- 
cal education instructor. 

All team rosters must be 
submitted by Thursday, Sept. 
20, at 10:00 a.m. Captains or 
representatives must meet at 
this time to complete the 
drawing and league organiza- 

Uniform requirement for 
this activity are tennis shoes, 
and appropriate dress, exclu- 
ding bathing suits and dress 

Additional information and 
weekly schedules for men may 
be found in the Intramural 
Bulletin and on gym bulletin 


Splash Party 

A Splash Party honoring 
the freshmen was scheduled 
for Friday, September 7, from 
6:30 - 9:30 p.m. The party, 
held at Lido Pools, was spon- 
sored by the sophomore class. 



I-R Board 
Now Taking 

The Palm Beach Junior 
College Intramural Recreation 
Board is now taking applica- 
tions for memberships. Stu- 
dents may obtain applications 
in PE-2 beginning Monday, 
September 10. Applications 
must be returned to the gymi 
office by 3:30 p.m. Wednes- 
day, September, 19. 

The PBJC I-R Board su- 
pervises and organizes all 
sports events available to 
the entire student body. All 
men's, women's and co-ed 
sporting activities are planned 
by the Board. The Board also 
plans various picnics and par- 
ties which are available to 
the student body throughout 
the year, free of charge. 

I-R Board membership is 
available to all day students 
who are interested in sports. 
Applicants must have paid 
their activity fee and must 
maintain a "C" average. 

Beach-A-QUE Ushers 
in PBJC Social Season 

Earn Money Now 

Students interested in ma- 
king a little spending money 
during the year should con- 
tact any physical education 
instructor. The Men's and 
Women's Intramural program 
needs good, responsible and 
competent sports officials. 
Any student with desire, 
knowledge, and know-how, 
should make your availability 
as an official known. The 
success of the PBJC Intra- 
mural program is dependent 
upon high standards and good 

Muscle Beach 

Weight lifting will be 
available for all interested 
students beginning September 
24. The equipment is located 
behind the gym (east side) and 
can be used between 8:00 
and 2:00 Monday through 
Thursday. Dress requirements 
include: shorts, shirts, and 
tennis shoes. Students must 
register in gym office #3. 






The Beach-A-Que,the first 
all-college picnic, has be- 
come the kick-off event for 
the year's extra-curricular ac- 
tivities. Each yeaT an in- 
creasing number of students 
attend and enjoy its many so- 
cial and recreational festivi- 

For the sports-minded ac- 
tivities may include swim- 
ming, football, and vollyball. 
Records will provide popular 
music for dancing and relaxed 
listening. For those connois- 
seurs of fine food who find a 
less strenuous sport more ap- 
pealing, a wide choice of de- 
licious food will be available. 
These few short hours of so- 
cial relaxation may well form 
the lasting friendships and 
pleasant memories that will 
highlight this year's calendar. 
No admission fee will 
be charged; those wishing 
to attend must register pri- 
or to this traditionally ga- 

Men Needed 

Male students interested 
in officiating flag-tag football 
this season should attend the 
officials clinic September 
18-19 from 3:45 to 5:00 in the 
gym. All interested should 
contact Mr. King or Mr. McGirt 
in the gymnasium, Team cap- 
tains and participants are 
also urged to attend. 

la event. Sign-up will be- 
gin on September 10 and 
extend through September 
18. To sign-up for a free 
meal ticket, students must 
present their ID cards at 
the ticket booth In the 
Lounge during the 10 
o'clock break. 

Those students without 
tickets will be forced to 
wait until ticket holders 
have been served, so to 
insure your appetite re- 
member your ticket. 

Distribution of tickets 
is limited to one per stu- 
dent; additional tickets 
may be obtained at the Fi- 
nance Office for one dol- 
lar each. 
Parking facilities at 
Phipps Park are available for 
25 cents. All those attending 
should be fully aware that re- 
gulations will be adminis- 
tered by the Palm Beach Po- 
lice For ce. 


The intramural and recre- 
ational board extends a hearty 
welcome to all new and re- 
turning students and invites 
you to enter our intramural 
activities. We hope that you 
will participate in as many 
of these as possible. Any 
suggestions that you may 
have will be carefully con- 
sidered, so drop by office #2 
in the gym; 


Women's Volleyball 

Volleyball, the first wo- 
men's intramural event of the 
year will begin Monday, Sep- 
tember 24. Entry sheets will 
be available in gymnasium 
office 2 September 10 to 20. 

Students who wish to form 
teams should send a repre- 
sentative to fill out a team 
roster. Teams will be limited 
to twelve players. 

Students wishing to par- 
ticipate in volleyball intra- 
murals but not belonging to a 
team may sign up in the gym 
and be placed on a team. 

Seven teams entered last 
fall's tourney of twenty-seven 
matches. Philo social club's 

team coped the tourney with 
the Co-ordinates and Un- 
knowns placing second and 

The tourney will be a 
round robin type. The match 
will go to the credit of the 
team that wins two out of 
three games. 

Members of the winning 
team will be presented with 

A meeting of all team cap- 
tains will be held Thursday, 
September 20, during the 
10 o'clock break. All teams 
hoping to participate must 
have a representative at this 
meeting for the tourney draw- 

Jim and Irene's 

Recreation Center and Snack Bar 



27 South "J" StTMt UA« Worth 

Ladfos Invitmd 

Do You Know . . . 

that the origin of the expression "to 
mind one's P's and Q's" came from the 
fact that a record was kept of the liquor 
purchases of guests in old English tav- 
erns? They tallied the pints and Quarts 
as they were imbibed. 

that a medium-sized oil tanker must 
pay $20,000 toll charge for a one-way 
passage through the Suez Canal? 

that if you take your age, subtract it 
from 80, multiply the result by &y 2 and 
divide that figure by 10, the number of 
years you get will be a rough approxi- 
mation of the number of years remain- 
ing in your life — according to reliable 
life expectancy tables? However, the 
answer may be off by as much as two 
years, particularly in the middle-age 

Dean Glynn Available! 

For the first time in five 
years, it is now possible to 
see Dean Paul Glynn. 

In the past, Dean Glynn 
has played the double role of 
Dean of Men and Dean of Stu- 
dent Personnel. Almost any 
item needing advice or con- 
sent was referred to the peer- 
less Mr. Glynn; consequently 
only a few students were able 
to see the Dean. This year 
as a result of the appointment 
of a new Dean of Men, Mr. 
Glynn will be able to devote 
all of his time to the welfare 
of his students. 

Students interested in part 
time jobs should contact Mrs. 
Blesh in the Student Person- 
nel Office or refer to the job 
placement bulletin board in 

that office. 

Housing lists are now 
available for students need- 
ing rooms or apartments. 
Those who prefer roommates 
to share expenses should 
contact Dean Glynn during the 
10 o'clock break. 

Rides and car pools may 
be worked out with Dean 
Glynn during the break, this 
first week of school. 

Parking this year will be 
supervised by the new college 
policeman, Mr. Phillips, under 
the direction of Dr. Wayne 
White, the new Dean of Men. 

Anyone who did not re- 
ceive a student handbook will 
find these available in the 
Student Personnel Office. 

For the first time in the history of the Palm Beach Junior College Players, all 
five winners of the best-activity awards for 1962 are returning to PBJC this fall. 
The winners are from left to right: Al Seibert, best actor; Tom Mook, best sup- 
porting actor; Jeane Austin, best supporting actress; Gloria Maddox, best actress; 
and Steve Jones, best minor role characterization. 


Registration Bfoes 
. . . Er, News 

A nationally Known food 
service company that serves 
over 250 units in the country 
will operate the PBJC cafe- 
teria this year. Earl Robins, 
manager for the Prophet Co., 
announces, "We hope to give 
better service, better food, 
and more choice. It will take 
a while to get used to the 
needs and requirements of the 
students. We welcome all 
criticisms and suggestions." 

Many of the same person- 
nel are returning this year. 
Some student help will also 
be used. 

The .service offers break- 
fast, featuring eggs, fruit, 

aoughnuts, and coffee from 
7:30 to 9:00 a.m. The evening 
meal will be another attrac- 
tion, especially for those at- 
tending night courses. 

Lunch will be served with 
emphasis on more choice and 
quicker service. 

Prices will remain at sixty 
cents. Entries will be avail- 
able with hamburgers added 
to the list. Later plans in- 
clude special dinners such as 
those featuring nationalities. 
The Prophet Company will 
also cater parties, dances, 
and dinners for the on-campus 

Rush Season 

(Con't. from page 1) 
Men rushees may try for Alpl 
Fidelphia, Chi Sig, Phi Da 1 
or Tri Kappa Lambda. 

The I.S.C.C. would like 
remind students that the s 
cial clubs provide opportur 
ties for social activities, r 
sponsibilities of leadershi 
good fellowship and lastii 
friendship. The PBJC soci 
clubs operate on the local 1 
vel only, but follow the fr 
ternity pattern of activity f 

Impatient sophomores wait patiently in line on registration day. 
All were anxious, of course, to be back to school. 

?%e*6meK OtitHtaU&K 'KelcL 

Bewildered Freshmen receive name tags from sophomore class 
president, Bob Lee; and from Student Government president Tom 

Future students of the 
Palm Beach Junior College 
were welcomed to the campus 
by members of the faculty and 
various student leaders Aug- 
ust 23 and 24. Taking place 
in the college auditorium, 
Orientation previewed for the 
student some of the standards 
of academic and social 
achievement they would be 
expected to maintain during 
the following year. 

Opening the program, PBJC 
president Dr. Harold C. Manor 
and Dean Paul Glynn offered 
their advice and assistance 
to the student. The depart- 
ment heads spoke briefly con- 
cerning specific fields of 
work and requirements of the 

curriculum. After the morning 
program, students met with 
their department heads for 
pre-counseling appointments. 
Social activities of the 
campus were discussed by 
student leaders during the 
afternoon session, which was 
conducted by Tom Wells, stu- 
dent body president. Repre- 
sentatives of the honorary or- 
ganizations discussed the 
honors accorded students 
whose grades qualified them 
for membership In their 
clubs. Officers of the seven 
men's and women's social 
clubs were also on hand to 
remind the students of the 
important facets of campus, 
social life. Leaders of the 


college publications reminded 
students to keep abreast of 
campus news by reading. 
Leaders of the various reli- 
gious organizations reminded 
students of the importance of 
rounding out their college life 
by joining the club of their 


distinctive offset printing, inc. 




Vol. XI, No. 2 


September 25, 1962 

Music Dept. Engages 
Noted Opera Tenor 

The forthcoming Opera Lyrica production "Tour the World 
Through Opera" has as its tenor lead, Mr. Hugh Albee, for- 
merly active in opera at the University of Buffalo. Mr. Albee 
is now teaching voice at Palm Beach Junior College. 

The new Opera Lyrica tenor will perform a lead role in 
three of the four operas. 

Mr. Albee feels that teaching is best applied when there 
lis some practical laboratory to enhance one's ability. He em- 
phasized that Opera Lyrica offers a golden opportunity for 
students who are interested in opera. 

The first presentation will be the "Tour of Opera", a con- 
cert of various excerpts from famous operas, programed for 
September 28-29. 

Mr. Jules Gyori, director of the Opera Lyrica announced 
that the proceeds from the sale of outside tickets to the stu- 
: dent concerts will go to the PBJC music department. 

'Homeward Angel' Cast Set 

" College Showcase " 
Slated for Television 


It w'ill soon be election 
time again at Palm Beach Ju- 
nior College. Freshmen stu- 
dents will vote for officers to 
represent them during their 
first year at the college. 

Students desirous of the 
post of either Freshmen Class 
president, vice-president, 
secretary or treasurer will be 
notified in the bulletin as to 
the date by which they must 

Candidates must qualify 
two weeks before the election. 
Applications may be obtained 
from Dean Paul Glynn in the 
■.Student Personnel office. 

In order to qualify, a stu- 
dent must be enrolled in at 
least twelve semester hours 
of college work and must 
maintain an average of at 
least 2.0, or "C". 

Regulations regarding cam- 
paign rules will be announced 
at a later date. \^ 

Galleon Staff 

Pat Richards and Jack 
Eder have been named to head 

'the staff of the 1962-63 Gal- 
leon as co-editors. Jeff Bar- 
toh was chosen as business 

Working on art and layout 
will be Earl Dotter, Lynne 
Skreczko, Judy Hess, George 
Pawly, Wayne Neilson, Jan- 

f ice Harrison, Gretchen Om- 
bres, Carole Shapiro, Vernon 
Miller, Paul Parpard, and Roy 

Forrest Dale and Bob 
Bloodworth will be photogra- 
phers. Other staff members 
include: Jackie Sanguesa, 
Sharon Adams, Steve Gordon, 
Frank Mesa, Kenneth Kissel 
and John Hess. 

The assignments have not 

[ all been made, and there is 
room for many more staff mem- 
bers, especially in the fields 
of photography and as solici- 
tors. Incidentally, ad solici- 
tors receive a ten per cent 
commission, could be a good 
way to earn some extramoney! 
Tooley Myron Studio is 
doing the individual student 
photography for the Galleon 
which will be the new college 
size of 9" by 12" this year. 
Candid campus shots will 
also be gladly accepted. 

"Positions are still avail- 
able for students interested 
in working for the Galleon 
staff this year," said faculty 
advisor John Piatt. 

Oral Vaccine 
Sites Given 

Dean Paul J. Glynn re- 
cently announced that stu- 
dents may avail themselves 
of the Sabin Oral Vaccine for 
polio starting Sunday, Sep- 
tember 30. 

The vaccine, which is to 
prevent polio germs from be- 
ing carried, will be available 
in a mass immunization for 
the nominal fee of 25<f. 

Dean Glynn, with Palm 
Beach Junior College alumni 
Dr. Logsdon, of the Board of 
Health, and Mr. Herbert Wil- 
son, president of the PBJC 
Alumni Association, have 
acted together in setting up 
the immunization areas. 

Students may obtain the 
vaccine in the following 
schools in Palm Beach Coun- 
ty: Palm Beach High, North- 
boro, Northmore, Conniston 
Jr. High, Palm Beach, Lox- 
ahatchee, Belle Glade High, 
Osceola, Pahokee High, Ca- 
nal Point. 

Belvedere, South Olive, 
Riviera High, Forest Hill 
High, North Palm Beach, 
Berkshire, Golfview Jr. High, 
Jupiter, Lantana, Highland. 

Lake Worth North Grade, 
Lake Worth High, South Bay, 
Greenacres, Lake Harbor, 
Barton, Palm Springs, Forest 
Park, Boynton Jr. High, Del- 
ray Elementary. 

Seacrest High, Plumosa, 
(Con't. on page 8) 

"College Showcase", first 
in a new television series 
featuring Palm Beach Junior 
College, may be seen begin- 
ning Sunday, September 30, 
on WPTV, Channel 5. 

For the first showing only 
the inaugural monthly program 
in the 12:30 spot, "The Old 
Guard Remembers When!" will 
be televised. The ensuing 
programs will be at a regular 
1:30 time. The program is de- 
signed to give the viewers an 
insight into the early years 
of the college. Photographs 
which appeared in early an- 
nuals from the three former 
campuses will be used in 
addition to interviews with 
senior members of the faculty. 

"Few people realize that 
Palm Beach Junior College is 
the oldest public junior col- 
lege in the state," stated 
Josh Crane, Television Co- 
ordinator for the College. He 
continued, "This program will 
give the viewers an idea of 
the growth of the. junior col- 
lege in this state." 

Reminiscences of County 
Superintendent Howell L. 
Watkins, Department Heads 
Watson B. Duncan, III, and 
Mary Sue Albertson; Regis- 
trar Elbert Bishop, President 
Harold C. Manor, and faculty 
member Esther Holt are co- 
ordinated with a series of 
pictures to enable a compari- 
son of the new and the old. 
Ensuing pro grams to appear 
in the monthly series will 

illustrate the role of Palm 
Beach Junior College in the 
greater Palm Beach area. 

WPTV director Walter Ber- 
kenfield and film editor Ken- 
neth Coleman are cooperating 
with Coordinator Crane on the 
program. On "The Old Guard 
Remembers When" program a 
student assistant crew includ- 
ing Bob Achille, Al Seibert, 
Tom Mook, Ralph Boynton, 
Steve Jones and Maureen Ma- 
honey aided in the filming. 

The College Showcase 
series will run year-round and 
will show many different fa- 
cets of college life and stu- 
dents and faculty talent. 

The October showcase 
will feature "Tomorrow's Wri- 
ters Today." This program is 
a survey of students and fac- 
ulty; of prose and poetry, both 
humorous and serious, gleaned 
mainly from Media , the col- 
lege literary magazine. The 
viewing date for this show 
case will be October 28 at 
1:30 p.m. 

Students may try out for 
"Tomorrow's Writers Today" 
in the auditorium classroom 
on Tuesday, October 2, from 
2:30 to 4:30 p.m. 

A wide variety in voice 
range will be needed. Speech 
and drama experience would 
be helpful, although it is not 
required. Anyone not able to 
meet these times should see 
Mr. Crane in the Communica- 
tions Department following 
the tryouts. 

Beachcomber Staff 

This is a notice to all 

has need of several more wor- 
kers in the field of news and 
sports reporting. 

At the moment the paper is 
being written by afew people. 
This is not fair to the people 
involved personally or to their 

Needs Reporters 


If you desire to continue 
having a school paper-you 
must help. 

Assignments for the Octo- 
ber 9 issue are now up. If you 
can write, won't you please 
come in and receive one? 

This is your paper-we 
need your help. 

L to R) Camilla Tannery and Sandra Aycock "wading" into some "uhm" good barbecued chick- 
en at the 5th annual Beach-'A-Cue at Phipps Park. Approximately 800 PBJC students and 
and faculty ignored the evident lack of cooperation by 
recreational activity of their choice ~ most popular 
The event is supervised by the I and R Board. 

the weather bureau and entered the 
of which was E-A-T-I-N-G, of course. 

Award Winning 
Players to Star 

Five of last year's award 
winning drama students re- 
turn to the Palm Beach Ju- 
nior College stage in the Oc- 
tober 25, 26 and 27 production 
of "Look Homeward, Angel". 

The play, written by Ketti 
Fringes based upon the novel 
of the same name by Thomas 
Wolfe was awarded the Pu- 
litzer Prize in 1958 and the 
New York Critics' Award in 
the same year. 

Steve Jones, winner of the 
award for the best minor char- 
ecterization for his role in 
"Johnny Belinda", copped the 
the male lead. He portrays 
Eugene Gant, who is said to 
be representative of the au- 
thor Wolfe himself. 

Opposite him, in the lead- 
ing female role, is Gloria 
Maddox, who was awarded 
the best actress award for her 
role as Belinda In "Johnny 
Belinda". Gloria portrays 
Eliza Gant, mother of Eugene. 

The role of E.O. Gant, Eu- 
gene's father, was awarded 
to Al Seibert. Al was the win- 
ner of the best actor's award 
for his portrayal of Blacky 
McDonald in last season's 
"Johnny Belinda". 

The winner of the best 
supporting actor's award for 
his role as Locky in "Johnny 
Belinda", Tom Mook, has 
won the role of Eugene's bro- 
ther, Ben Gant. 

Jeanni Austin who won the 
(Con't. on page 6) 

Miami Professor 
To Teach German 

Now slated to teach Ger- 
man at Palm Beach Junior 
College, Dr. Lee E. Butter- 
field has been a faculty mem- 
ber of the University of Miami 
since 1945. 

Professor Butterfield re- 
ceived his master's degree in 
French at McGill University 
and holds an honorary doctor- 
ate of Human Letters from 
Hillsdale College in Michigan. 

Before coming to the Uni- 
versity of Miami, he taught 
at the Asheville School for 
Boys and at Colgate Univer- 

During World War II, he 
was Training Chief in Cen- 
sorship for the Secret Service 
in Miami and Washington, D.C. 
Over this three and a half 
year period, he trained about 
4,000 people. 

Although widely-traveled, 
and well-versed in 12 lan- 
guages, Dr. Butterfield has 
made teaching his career and 
life. During this ensuing year, 
students at PBJC may well 
have the opportunity to enjoy 
this new addition to the cur- 
riculum and to learn more of 
world languages. 


Application blanks will soon 
be available for positions on 
the staff of Media, the col- 
lege literary magazine. Mr. 
McDaniel is in charge of the 



Page 2 

BEACHCOMBER, September 25, 1962 

ScAotl SfrOUt - A State *£ HUkcI! 

If man is literally what he 
thinks he is, then he is the 
master of his thoughts, the 
shaper of his condition, en- 
vironment and destiny. School 
spirit, then, is a state of 

Any situation is only as 
successful as we make it. 
The success of a situation 
can be determined by a per- 
son's optimism and working 
desire to do the best with 
what is at hand. 

Think for a moment of our 
colonial forefathers who won 
for themselves, against over- 
whelming odds, their free- 
dom. Think of a minority 
group against a nation of prej- 
udice to give women the pow- 
er to vote, won the Women's 
Temperance League. These 
are examples of individuals 
in groups who had optimism 
and desire to do for them- 

What, then, is the point of 
this article? . . . College 
esprit de corps, or, without 
sophistication, simply school 
spirit. No matter what we call 
it, we are faced with two 
questions about this intangi- 
ble quality. Why and how, we 
may ask ourselves, should 
we strive for this spirit? 

What would happen if the 
students of this college did 
not communicate with each 
other? Learning would be 
greatly hindered if not 
stopped completely. It had 

been said that we come to 
college to reap the benefits 
or communication more than 
those of self study. One rea- 
son why we should develop 
this esprit de corps, then, is 
to enhance communication 
and, therefore augment our 
educational opportunities. 

Would it be easier to know 
a 25,000-strong student body 
or a congenial 1800-strong 
student body? It should be 
easier to have co-operation 
and congeniality in a smaller 
group than in a larger one. 
Possibly we should make a 
formula here: 


Let's analyze this, keep- 
ing in mind why we should 
strive for better spirit. Co- 
operation depends largely on 
the receptive mood of a group 
to ideas. It also depends on 
the optimism and desire to 
work with what is given. 
These entities a group should 
possess to give co-operation. 

But again we ask why? 
Through co-operation we ac- 
complish goals. By accom- 
plishing goals for a group we 
are accomplishing goals 
which the individual himself 
cannot attain. Co-operation 
leads to self improvement on 
the group level. We should 
be receptive to beneficial 
goals in order to improve our- 
selves and make our college's 
destiny one of greatness, or 
at least success. 

Congeniality puts us in a 

more receptive mood which 
helps us want to become more 
co-operative for our own good. 

In addition to enhancing 
education through communi- 
cation we want to develop 
esprit de corps through co- 
operation and congeniality. It 
seems that many times we 
hear ideas on why we should 
do something, but we seldom 
hear how to do it. Here, then, 
was our first plan to help 
augment our school spirit. 

Vocal communication with 
the other members of the stu- 
dent body seemed to be the 
best route for enhancing 
school spirit. Therefore, we 
put into effect what we called 
a "speaking campaign." The 
freshmen were requested to 
wear plastic campaign badges 
giving their name and where 
they were from. We asked 
that the entire student body 
be receptive to the "speaking 
campaign," that they would 
be co-operative by wearing 
the badges through September 
14, and that they would be 
congenial by saying "Hello" 
to new and old members of 
the student body. 

We feel that the campaign 
was a success, but there is 
room for improvement. 

Please remember, although 
you have probably heard this 
before, school spirit begins 
and ends with the individual. 
So, please, help us to help 

The Beachcomber 

. . . Since 1939 

Charter mtrnbsr of the Florida Junior College Pres« Association, member of 
Aisociated Collegiate Press. Represented for national advertising by National 
Advertljlng Service, Inc., 18 Eaat 50th St., New York 22, N.Y. 

Published every other Tuesday for end by students of Palm Beach Junior 
College, Views and opinions expressed In this newspaper do not necessarily 
represent those of the Palm Beach County Board of Public (nstructfon or the 
administrative officials of Palm Beach Junior College. 

An Open Letter to Readers 

In the first issue of the 

which was released recently, 
it was evident that news from 
many departments and offices 
was among the missing, for 
various reasons, some known 
only to you. 

In the coming issues we 
aspire not only more compre- 
hensive coverage but also 
greater creative writing in 

Studies should come first 
on the agenda; however, for 
some students the newspaper 
serves as a journalistic and 
creative workship. It provides 
a vital educational .experi- 

have school news to survive. 

Not one day passes in the 
complex life of a student that 
a different facet of campus 
news is not brought to the 
foreground. Someone has said 
that there are no dull days, 
only dull reporters. 

In closing, may I challenge 
my comrades in American ed- 
ucation to seek higher ped- 
iments of learning and greater 
depths in aspects of under- 
standing. That we will in- 
spire and enrich those around 
us; that we will explore the 
unknown that we will leave 
our "footprints on the sands 
of time"; 'to this end let us 

R.E. Rollins 

Editor in Chief 

t BecLc&c&m&e% Sta^ 

Robert E. Rollins, Editor in Chief 

Peggy Blanchard, News Editor 

John P. Murphy, Business Manager 

Patricia Boyce, Advertising Manager 

Chuck Kulp, Photographic Editor 

Mr. Charles R. McCreight, Faculty Advisor 

Carol Walsh, Christine Terme, joAnn Knight, Jack Dorn, 
Bob Lee, Abe Shaber, Bonnie McChesney, Richard Robin- 
son, Bob Root, Lynne Skreczke, Marilyn Olsen, Jeanne 
Jahns, Robert Bennet, Renny Connell, Margie Van Steen- 
burg, Dennis Anderson. 

Poetry Contest Set 

This year the competition 
for the thirteenth Annual An- 
thology of College Poetry is 
again open to all interested 
students. Participation in 
this event offers the oppor- 
tunity for possible publica- 
tion of their poetry, further 
recognition, and strengthened 

i Each manuscript must be 
submitted on a separate sheet 
of paper with the author's 
name, address and college. 
Because of the possibility of 
publication, participants are 
urged to limit the length of 
the article. 

The closing day for the 
submission of manuscripts is 
November 5, 1962. Manu- 
scripts are to be sent to the 
National Poetry Association, 
3210 Selby Avenue, Los An- 
geles 34, California. 

Thousands of college stu- 
dents have turned out each 
year in response to the call 
for creative ability and acute, 
intellectual interest. 

Duncan to 
Judge Contest 

Watson B. Duncan, III, 
Communications Department 
chairman, is currently serv- 
ing as one of the judges for 
the National Merit Awards 
for the high school students 
by the National Council of 
Teachers of English in the 
Southeastern United States. 

Governor's Conf erenc 
Urges Improvemen 

"We've got to be better than we are in order to be t 

"We can't confine our help to filling stomachs. We j 
help fill minds. Unless democracy finds a way to reach 
hearts and minds of people, all our economic help w il 

"The school is not an extension of the government -- 
school is an extension of the family." 

"We must proclaim to the world determination to w 

These are a few of the statements ringing in the ear 

nearly 1,000 Floridians. The thousand heard them at 

Florida Governor's Conference on Cold War Education, 

first of its kind in the country. 

At least one other state has done something similar, 
Governor Farris Bryant pioneered in bringing together a gi 
of nationally known speakers. They talked for nearly twi 
hours this summer at the Americana Hotel, Miami Beach. T 
words filled many a notebook carried by delegates- from e' 
corner of the state. 

A favorite with the audience was Dr. Bella Dodd, an 
Communist. She told how she fell into Communist member i 
in the 1930's because of her aversion to the rise of Fasc 
in Europe. 

"I was willing to join with the devil himself to fight 
Fascists," she related. "The will to do goodness witl 
any philosophy of your own is a powerful reason for joii 
the Communist Party. We must build our own philosophy 
that our children can understand what's right and wh 

Another whose speech was often interrupted by appla 
was Serafino Romualdi, Inter-American representative of 
AFL-CIO. He told of a meeting which was set to start Aut 
1 in Chile, "to set up a new Latin American labor group 
will replace the Communist group which has existed be 
in those lands." 

Mr. Romualdi believes the United States, before sen< 
more Alliance for Progress aid, should ask Latin Ameri 
governments: "What are you doing to perserve your own de 
cratic form of government and stop totalitarianism from tat 

He said too many Latin American governments have b 
lax on this score, "I don't believe that democracy should 
so blind, so unconcerned as to let Communists use free* 
to destroy freedom." 

He declared the two recent revolts in Venezuela were " 
by university students— sons of the bourgeoisie, some son: 
rich men— whose minds had been captured by Communism, 
"The peasants were the ones who saved the democn 
regime," he declared. "Peasants in Latin America unders* 
this matter better than some of the university professors > 
say that the only way to combat Communism is to fill 

Nearly every speaker mentioned faith as the cornerst 
of freedom in the struggle against Communism. 

Dr. William Elliott of Harvard University termed Com 
nism "a heresy." He said it must be destroyed as a ma 
formula by "showing that it has no magic." 

The Governors Conference had many other opportunities 
offer your Student Government President as he was the 
rect representative of the students at Palm Beach Jm 

We had an opportunity to meet and discuss the vari 
aspects of the conference with a large delegation of colli 
administrators, among whom was college president, Dr. Hai 
C Manor. 

We also met and spoke with such members of the st 
and local legislature as: State Representative Jerry Thor 
and State Senator Ralph Blank. Businessmen and worn 
educators, clergymen, Parent Teacher Association repres 
tatives, law enforcement officers and every area of citi: 
interest was represented there. 

Mr. Thomas D. Bailey, Florida State Superintendent 
Public Instruction talked with us on the new course to 
taught in public high schools, Americanism vs. Communis 
Mr. Bailey informally outlined the basic "concepts" gove 
ing the course. 

In general, these include: A study of Communism as pr 
ticed in the Soviet Union, not in Red China or other Comi 
nist land. 

"A critical analytical approach" to the subject, rat 
than merely "comparing and contrasting" the Russian sysf 
to the American. 

A study of "the whole system rather than its parts 
Such an investigation would include examination of the Cc 
munist philosophy, methods of reasoning and style of 1 

"A rational rather than an emotional approach" to 
subject. Fear and emotionalism must be avoided. 

Development in the students of a "greater appreciation 
American democracy." 

The course will include study of the Soviet system 
operated by Nikita Khrushchev today. 

As a member of the delegation, I would like to offer 
congratulations to the governor on a most successful g 
informative conference. 

Mr. Becherer Gives Trip Impressions 

BEACHCOMBER, September 25, 1962 

Page 3 

by Peggy Blanchard 

Floyd O. Becherer, social 
I science and history instruc- 
I tor, recently returned to Palm 
? Beach Junior College after 
■spending a summer abroad, 
I studying under an English 
I Speaking Union summer study 
'■ scholarship. 

Mr. Becherer, accompanied 
j by his wife Jean — a second 
I grade teacher, studying under 
I a scholarship grant from her 
school, Palm Beach Private 
School -- studied at Edinburgh 
University, Edinburgh, Scot- 
land. Mr. Becherer- studied 
English History, Philosophy 
and Literature from 1688- 
1832, while his wife studied 

Recently, Mr. Becherer re- 
counted his adventures in an 
exuberant manner. 

"The course in which I 
was enrolled had 125 stu- 
dents. Of these students ap- 
proximately 80% of them were 
Americans, studying either on 
similar scholarships or on 
their own. The remaining 
20%," he remarked, "were of 
differing national origins." 
In order to find out how 
the rest of tjje world felt and 
reacted to various things, Mr. 
Becherer mingled,' a majority 
of the time, with the 20% 'of 
foreign students. He com- 
mented that he found them to 
be very well informed on 
and very concerned with world 

"They were especially 
concerned about what the fu- 
ture has to offer them", he 

Around the six-week course 
of study, the Becherers wove 
eight to ten days in London; 
as well as some time in the 
British countryside. 

Concerning the area of 
Scotland in which they stud- 
ied, he had this thought —"It 
was cold! The Scottish people 
even complained of the chilly 
weather." He went on by say- 
ing, "It was so cold that 
heavy woolen clothing had to 
be worn to attain any measure 
of comfort." 

The British people, he 
found, were very friendly and 
easy to talk to (they spoke 
the same language). They 
proved to be quite anxious to 
talk with him." 

Following their course of 
study, the Becherers toured 
the continent of Europe for' 
three weeks before returning 
to the States. On their itiner- 
ary were: Holland, Belgium, 

Mr. Becherer is seen in his office upon returning from his 
trip to England 

Germany, Austria, France, 
Spain and Portugal. 

Mr. Becherer credits their 
being able to see so much of 
the continent of Europe to the 
discovery of the air multi-stop 
flight plan which many of the 
airlines have. He explained 
that this plan gave them trips 
to seven countries for only a 
small amount more than a 
round trip ticket to Paris, 
France would cost. Also high 
on his list for necessities on 
a European trip is the guide- 
book he discovered which en- 
ables one person to see, as 
said by the title, "Europe on 
Five Dollars a Day. "He says 
that this price . is for food 
(which he found to better in 
Europe) and lodging. 

Most of their sight-seeing 
on the continent was from the 
window of a jet plane—30,000 
feet up. However, they did 
get out to see some of the 

A helicopter ride from 
Brussels to Cologne, a ser- 
vice of Sabina Airlines, pro- 
vided them with the opportun- 
ity to see some of the land- 
scape of Belgium. "On this 
trip we saw towns, cities, 
factories, manor houses, cas- 
tles, and a general view of 
the country. 

The Orient Express which 
runs between Paris and Vien- 
na, provided another oppor- 
tunity to see the country. 
From the train window one 
could see old castles and the 
beginnings of the Alps. 
Plaques could be seen com- 
memorating the birth or death 
places of such people as Mo- 
zart and Schubert. 

They saw Paris from their 
rooms on the Left Bank and 
spent a day tramping through 
gardens at the Palace of Ver- 

sailles. Another day saw them 
in Spain touring the country- 
side in a small car. In Spain, 
peasants could be seen along 
the roadside leading burrows 
as their ancestors had for 
thousands of years. A visit 
to Munich "The Fun City" 
was also enjoyed, 

"Perhaps the portion of 
the trip best enjoyed was that 
which we spent in Northern 
Europe where you had no dif- 
ficulty in finding someone 
who spoke English," com- 
mented Mr. Becherer. "I could 
remember approximately fifty 
basic words of Spanish which 
helped in the Spanish speak- 
ing countries. In the other 
countries we managed by a 
method of pantomine." 

When asked his impres- 
sions of his trip, he 'replied, 
"Europe seemed to be a bust- 
ling, prosperous content, tend- 
ing toward economic unity 
which will in time bring- about 
political and cultural unity." 

"The people, at least the 
ones I talked to appeared very 
pro-West in their political 
leanings. It seemed that they 
felt we (the U.S.) talked more 
than we acted, and disliked 
us for that. They *feel that 
some actions must be taken 
against the Soviets but dis- 
agree as to what the action 
should be." 

"In forming my opinions I 
talked to several people from 
chambermaids to passengers 
on planes and trains, and 
found evidence to support my 
opinions. However, I wouldn't 
pretend that my sampling of 
opinion is scientific— it was 
taken by chance and may show 
the exception rather than the 

When asked for one last 
comment, Mr. Becherer re- 
plied, "I'd like to go again!" 

'Religious Life Important' - Dean Glynn 

With the scholastic year 
once again commencing, Dean 
Paul J. Glynn, is urging that 
students get off on the right 
foot not only scholastically 
but religiously as well. 

The religious groups are 
again beginning to organize 
for the school year and Dean 
Glynn would like to remind 
students that there is a place 
for each and every one in one 
of the groups. 

Dean Glynn recently spoke 
to the Lake Worth Ministerial 
Association asking for their 
help in encouraging the forma- 
tion of religious interest 
clubs on campus and helping 
in finding a church home for 
students off campus. 

Students of practically all 
religious faiths and denomina- 
tions can find a religious or- 
ganization that harmonizes 
with his or her religious views. 

The religious organiza- 
tions offer a varied program 

of spiritual and recreational 
activities to their members. 
Any student may join one of 
these organizations by simply 
attending their meetings. 
Meeting dates, times, and 
places are- posted in the bul- 

The Collegiate Fellow- 
ship, sponsored by Mr. Cur- 
tis Gentry, is available for 
all students of the Protestant 
faith to attend. 

Baptist students are urged 
to attend the Baptist Student 
Union, sponsored by Mr. Don 

Miss Rose Biancarose, 
sponsors the Newman Club 
which invites all students of 
the Catholic faith to attend 
its meetings. 

Students who are members 
of or interested in the Epis- 
copal faith may join the Can- 
terbury Club under the spon- 
sorship of Mr. Craig Gathman. 

Jewish students meet in 
the Jewish Student Fellow- 
ship under the guidance of 
Mr. William Kirshner. 

Mr. Knud Alber is the spon- 
sor of the Lutheran Student 
Association which opens its 
membership to all students of 
the Lutheran faith. 

Dr. Sidney Davies, PBJC 
Bible instructor, leads the 
Methodist Student Movement 
in its meetings. 

Other groups having indi- 
cated their interest in forming 
religious organizations to 
Dean Glynn are: Church of 
Christ under Chuck Kulp; 
Congregationalist Church un- 
der Bob Bloodworth; and 
Christian Scientists under 
Maureen Mahoney. 

Those religious groups 
wishing to form may receive 
the names of those students 
of the same faith in the Stu- 
dent Personnel Office from 
Dean Glynn. 

On Campos 


(Author of "I Was a Teen-age Dwarf," "The Many 
Loves of Dobie Gillis," etc.) 


With today's entry I begin my ninth year of writing columns 
in your school newspaper for the makers of Marlboro Cigarettes. 
Nine years, I believe you will agree, is a long time. In fact, 
it took only a little longer than nine years to dig the Suez 
Canal, and you know what a gigantic undertaking that was! 
To be sure, the work would have gone more rapidly had the 
shovel been invented at that time, but, as we all know, the 
shovel was not invented until 1946 by Walter R. Shovel of 
Cleveland, Ohio. Before Mr. Shovel's discovery in 1946, all 
digging was done with sugar tongs— a method unquestionably 
dainty but hardly what one would call rapid. There were, natu- 
rally, many efforts made to speed up digging before Mr. Shovel's 
breakthrough— notably an attempt in 1912 by the immortal 
Thomas Alva Edison to dig with the phonograph, but the only 
thing that happened was that he got his horn full of sand. This 
so depressed Mr. Edison that he fell into a fit of melancholy 
from which he did not emerge until two years later when his 
friend William Wordsworth, the eminent nature poet, cheered 
him up by imitating a duck for four and a half hours. 

But I digress. For nine years, I say, I have been writing this 
column for the milkers of Marlboro Cigarettes, and for nine 
years they have been paying me money. You are shocked. You 
think that anyone who has tasted Marlboro's unparalleled 
flavor, who has enjoyed Marlboro's filter, who has revelled in 
Marlboro's jolly red and white pack or box should be more than 
willing to write about Marlboro without a penny's compensa- 
tion. You are wrong. 

Compensation is the very foundation stone of the American 
Way of Life. Whether you love your work or hate it, our system 
absolutely requires that you be paid for it. For example, I 
have a friend named Rex Glebe, a veterinarian by profession, 
who simply adores to worm dogs. I mean you can call him up 
and say, "Hey, Ilex, let's go bowl a few lines," or "Hey, Rex, 
let's go flatten some pennies on the railroad tracks," and he 
will always reply, "No, thanks. I better stay here in case 
somebody wants a" dog wormed." I mean there is not one thing 
in the whole world you can name that Rex likes better than 
worming a dog. But even so, Rex always sends a bill for worm- 
ing your dog because in his wisdom he knows that to do other- 
wise would be to rend, possibly irreparably, the fabric of 
dejnocracy. ^i, 



I W^i^W^SfvMs h tomed! 

It's the" same with me and Marlboro Cigarettes. I think 
Marlboro's flavor represents the pinnacle of the tobacconist's 
art. I think Marlboro's filter represents the pinnacle of the 
filter-maker's art. I think Marlboro's pack and box represent 
the pinnacle of the packager's art. I think Marlboro is a pleas- 
ure and a treasure, and I fairly burst with pride that I have 
been chosen to speak for Marlboro on your campus. All the 
same, I want my money every week. And the makers of 
Marlboro understand this full well. They don't like it, but they 
understand it. 

In the columns which follow this opening installment, I will 
turn the hot white light of truth on the pressing problems of 
campus life— the many and varied dilemmas which beset the 
undergraduate— burning questions like "Should Chaucer class- 
rooms be converted to parking garages?" and "Shoutd proctors 
be given a saliva test?" and "Should foreign exchange students 
be held for ransom?" 

And in these columns, while grappling with the crises that 
vex campus America, I will make occasional brief mention of 
Marlboro Cigarettes. If I do not, tlte makers will not give me 
any money. • ©ie«2 Maxshuiman 

The makers of Marlboro will bring you this uncensored, 
free-style column 26 times throughout the school year. Dur- 
ing this period it is not unlikely that Old Max will step on 
some toes — principally ours — but we think it's all in fun and 
we hope you will too. 


2425 North Dixie, Lake Worth 


Bowling At Its Finest 

Tom Wells, 

Student Government preside 

Page 4 

BEACHCOMBER, September 25, 1962 

A Very Toothsome Tale 

Starting in the spring term 
of 1963 the new Dental Hy- 
giene and new classroom 
buildings will be open for 

During the construction of 
the Dental Hygiene building 
it Vras rumored that some en- 
terprising dental students put 
a time capsule in the founda- 
tion. The capsule was said to 
contain a life size model of 
our beloved Dr. Manor's upper 
and lower teeth, plus a pair 
of bicuspids. Another item 
reported to be in the capsule 
was the last American tooth 
to be stained by Cuban tobac- 
co. The tooth also is supposed 
to have the last cavity caused 
by Cuban sugar. Another in- 
teresting fact about this tooth 
is that it is not white but red. 

In latter part of the Spring, 
dental hygiene service will 
be available free to any brave 
student. The students seek- 
ing this service will be able 
to sit in any one of 32 plush- 
lined chairs. The entire build- 
ing will be air-conditioned. 
The soft chairs, air-condition- 
ing, and pretty girls should 
make extractions almost 

Most students are already 
familiar with the new class- 
room building, located between 
the Science and Administra- 
tion buildings. The men who 
are working on this building 
have constructed clever bar- 
ricades and obstacles to dis- 
courage all but the most hardy 
students. The people who try 
to navigate by the building 
must deftly side-step sand 
traps, wet cement, mud, and 
nasty half-inch thick pieces 
of iron sticking from the foun- 
dations. These pieces of iron 
were left exposed to impale 
any students that trip. As of 
yet only a few students have 
met their ends this way, but 
the contractors expect many 

by Jack Dorn 

more to be skewered in this 


press service, TJPI (Unorgan- 
ized, Pivnick Idiots), reported 
that a freshman, Lanthanus 
Lead foot, tried to cross 
THROUGH the new classroom 
building. He made it to the 
middle before his feet got 
caught in the fresh cement. 
Needless to say, his fossils 
will make interesting studies 
in several eons. 

The Dental Hygiene build- 
ing is being paid for in part 
by the Kellogg Foundation. 
But despite the rumors circu- 
lating on campus to the con- 
trary, the interior of the build- 
ing will not be decorated in 
corn flakes. Nobody has yet 
denied the rumor that the rest 
rooms will be modeled with 
bran cereal. 

This reporter inspected the 
new Dental building recently. 
The first thing that was no- 
ticed upon entering the build- 
ing was that it was raining 
cement. After I chipped off 
the larger pieces I continued 
on my tour to the sound of 
pleasantly cursing workers. 
Not being a construction ex- 
pert hampered my observa- 
tions. The structure could, 
have been a secret missle 
base (the rockets firing from 
in back of the molars), for all 
I could tell. I tried to reach 
the second story, but the 
building does not have any 
steps. It turned out to be a 
good thing that there were no 
steps, because it is only a 
one story building. Passing a 
cement chute I noted the sign 
"Dental Building. Open for 
limited business. Open your 
mouth and we fill your cavi- 
ties." Next to the chute stood 
a man with an electric quarter- 
inch drill in his hand, smiling 
and whistling obscenely. I 
turned and got the you know 
what out of there. 

Student Scholarships Available 

Approximately one hundred 
scholarships are now avail- 
able for Palm Beach Junior 
College students. The schol- 
arships are of three general 
types; work scholarships or 
assistantships, gifts and 

Work scholarships are in 
payment for part time work 
done by students at the junior 
college. The amount of these 
may vary according to stipula- 
tions by the donor, the type of 
work done, and the holder of 
the scholarship. Amounts,also 
vary from department to de- 
partment according to the 
amount of work needed by the 
department and the funds 







JU 2-1045 

705 Lucerne Ave., Lake Worth 

Gift scholarships are fully 
given while loans are to be 
paid back by the student. 
Stipulation for payment varies 
with each scholarship; with 
the state nursing and state 
teaching scholarships the 
holder must work one year in 
Florida for each year that he 
holds a scholarship. 

There, are various ways in 
which to obtain a scholarship. 
One may apply directly to ser- 
vice organizations which give 
scholarships, such as Kiwan- 
is, Rotary, or the Chamber of 
Commerce. High school stu- 
dents may apply thru their 
guidance counselor; junior 
college students may apply to 
the Scholarship Committee. 
Applications may be obtained 
from Mrs. Jean Blesh in the 
guidance office. 

To be eligible for a schol- 
arship a student must maintain 
a 2.0 average, he must be a 
full time day student. Priority 
is given to sophomores and 
second semester freshmen, 
and to single students with 
no dependents. 

Gift scholarships are given 
first to those who already hold 
part time jobs. It is advisable 
for students to apply at least 

The 1962 Speech and Drama Award winners are shown above. Kneeling in the first row ( 
"to" right) are Rick Allen, outstanding stage technical award; Frank Witty, stage manag] 
Bob Foster, lighting; and Jim Martin, first winner of Burt Reynolds - Lake Worth Playho 
Scholarship. Second row, standing, Gerry Priebe, lighting and sound; Anne-Ellen Quin 
original script writing; Bob Achilll, stage technician; Mary Mayfield, entertaining speak: 
Maggie Riley, outstanding committee chairman; and Mark Witham, art direction. 

-Photo by Chuck H 

instructors To Host Meet Registration Day Nightmare 


3711 Congress Ave. 
v^W Lake Worth Y*"*— -"' 

1 Phone JU 2-7117 

School Supplies and a Large Selection of Paperback Books 

Mr. Mickey Tomasello, 
English and logic instructor, 
and Mr. Watson B. Duncan.III, 
chairman of the Communica- 
tions Department, will serve 
as hosts at the 52nd annual 
meeting of the National Coun- 
cil of Teachers of English, 
which will be held November 
22 to 24 at Miami Beach. 

Mr. Tomasello will host 
the discussion on "Critical 
Thinking About The Mass 
Media," and 'Mr. Duncan will 
host the meeting on "The 
Writer's Responsibility to 
Society and Society's Respon- 
sibility to the Writer." 

"The Way of the Spirit and 
the Way of the Mind" is the 
theme for the convention. 

one semester and preferably 
one year previous t o the time 
the scholarship is needed. 

The organization which 
donates the scholarship may 
designate how it is to be used 
and/or to whom it is to be 
given. Many scholarships are 
not earmarked for a particular 
person and so the recipients 
are chosen by the Palm Beach 
Junior College Scholarship 

Two specific ones are the 
state nursing and the state 
teaching scholarships. For 
the state teaching and nurs- 
ing scholarship loans, appli- 
cants must take the state ex- 
amination which will be given 
October 16. Students wishing 
to take the state Nursing 
and/or Teaching Scholarship 
exams must have signed up by 
today, September 25 in the 
office of Mrs. Blesh. 

Scholarships for senior 
colleges may be given by the 
colleges themselves or by 
local organizations. There are 
loans and gifts of various 
amounts. For information 
about these, write to the se- 
nior college. 

by Bob 

Do you have a clear recol- 
lection of your registration? 
Was your registration one big 
blur? Perhaps your first 
taste of college life was sim- 
ilar to mine. I arrived at the 
college library a quarter of an 
hour early only to find that I 
was late. The first requisite 
for entry was a counciling 
slip. After fumbling through 
various pictures, identifica- 
tions and cards I obtained the 
passport to plateau number 

Here I was met by a gen- 
tleman with a wind velocity 
approaching that of a tropical 
front. He announced in rather 
glowing terms that anyone 
who was taking biology or 
chemistry was to select a two 
hour laboratory. It goes with- 
out saying that nothing could 
top this bulletin. 

After referring to several 
fellow bewildered souls I 
found that the only end was 
to be more and more confused. 
Finally a ray of light showed 
through the fog! A young lady 
sat down at our table with a 
schedule all filled out by her 
counselor. Perhaps if I looked 
at her's I could see how it's 

Before me I beheld some- 
thing similar to a Univac with 
a short circuit. On the manila 
sheet were scrawled numbers, 
rather distorted arrows and 
various white spaces obvi- 
ously created to give the 
false impression of "free 

This certainly did not con- 
tribute to my enlightenment. 
However, just sitting there 
waiting for Divine. Inspiration 
was not the answer either. 
Not having the faintest idea 
of what I was doing, I jumped 
in head first and began to fill 
out forms. All went well until 
the announcement about 


closed classes. I walked 
the general direction of 
large bulletin board that c 
tained the lists of cio 
classes only to find ths 
couldn't distinguish one 
meral from another. This -<, 
not the time for an eye t« 
After some squinting and i 
ious facial contortions, I 
cused intently on the lil 

After standing in all sc 
of long lines and shelling 
the remnants of a much 
pleated cache of colle 
funds I was met at the e 
by Bob Lee, sophomore cli 
president. Mr. Lee was bu 
ing himself as host. His he 
ing duties consisted of in 
dining people who had kno 
each other for years and i 
couraging every freshmi 
after being tagged as su< 
to attend a night of festiv 
and frolic at the Lido Poo 
After assuring the "host w 
the most" that I would attt 
I passed on to the book sto 

Passed on is right! Ji 
as I was about to enter t 
book store my ears perceiv 
the half-whispered tones 
"Hey, buddy, ya wanna buj 
good used Social Scien 
Book?" I purchased the vi 
ume at almost 80% of its li 
price only to find that t 
book's mileage had been i 
back! It was two years oj 

With this blow to my the 
ries on human nature I enti 
ed the portals of the boc 
store. Here I was greeted 
a friendly young man wl. 
without a word, took my set 
dule and began to pile 
books from all around t 
room. I immediately decid, 
that this zombie-like stude 
must be working on a coi 
mission. What do you knot 
There really are studen 
working their way throui 
college selling books. 

A Presidential Fairy Tale - Modern Style 

by Renny M. Connell 

Once upon a time there was a young man who was elected 
President of the United states by a huge margin. The people 
of the country not thinking of their own selfish wants, elected 
him because they thought that his policies would be best for 
the country as a whole. 

The first problem that confronted the President-elect was 
that of selecting a Secretary of State. "Now, let me see," 
thought the earnest young President, "here is the big, power- 
ful Governor of a Llirge State who helped me get elected And 
here is a Career Diplomat who has never engaged in politics. 
Who should I choose? I think that I shall select the Diplomat 
because he knows much more about foreign affairs than the 
Governor. I am sure that the Governor- will understand." 

When the powerful Governor of the Large State heard that 
the young President had chosen a Diplomat over him he was 
very surprised. "Well," he shrugged, "the Diplomat probably 
knows what is best for the country. I support the decision of 
the President." 

The President had also considered appointing one of his 
Close Relatives to the office of Attorney-General, but he de- 
cided that there were greater legal minds in the country than 
his thirteen year old brother. 

As time went by, the President's legislative program failed 
to get by in the Congress. "I wonder why the Congressmen 
refuse all my programs," said the President, as he bounced 
his young wife on his knee. Suddenly a revelation hit him. 
"I know what the trouble is," he exclaimed, "My legislative 
programs are rotten! Maybe if I put together some good ones 
they will pass." The President tried this and it worked! 

One day the President was having a talk with one of the 
Senators from one of the Southern States of the country. 

"Mr. Senator," began the President tactfully, "did you 
know that some of the citizens in your state are being denied 
their right to vote because of the color of their skin?" 

"The Senator was aghast! "Good heavens," he said, 
breathing heavily, "I never knew any such thing went on in 
my State. 1 shall get to work right away and remedy this 
dreadful situation." And so he did. 

As the days went by the President was faced with many 
crucial decisions: when the Big Steel Companies raised their 
prices, he quietly told them that it was a Bad Thing, and they 
subsequently agreed; he advised his sixteen year old brother 
not to run for the Senate; he allowed even critical newspap- 
ers to be sent to the White House; he reduced taxes by re- 
ducing expenditures and Federal employees; he straightened 
out the farm program; he helped the sovereign States to im- 
prove education; he enforced the Monroe Doctrine by ousting 
the Red Ogre to the south; he withdrew aid from Red coun- 
tries so that they would not purchase more bullets to kill our 
soldiers with; he took another look at foreign aid; and, did 
many more things. 

At the end of the young President's first term everyone 
was back to work, school teachers were paid as much as 
movie stars, Congressmen did not have their Close Relatives 
on the payroll, religious and racial bigotry was dead, and 
business was booming. So great was the President's popular- 
ity that he was supported for a second term by both Political 

But lo and behold, the President decided not ten run for a 
second term. "I think," he said, "that I have been in power 
long enough. I think that s one other fine gentleman should 
now be elected, perhaps someone from the Other Party, for a 

So the President left office dearly beloved by all the 
people. He retired to his moderate home and lived a quiet 
life for the rest of his days in the great country which he 
served so well. 

BEACHCOMBER. September 25, 1962 

Page 5 

Thi Dels Use 
Summer For Projects 

Thi Del social club had 
many projects this summer 
including bake sales and car 
washes. They are currently 
planning informal and formal 
rush parties. 

Thi Del Dee Conklin was 
married on August 25 to 
James Powell. Pam Spencer 
has a forthcoming wedding in 

Officers for the first se- 
mester were announced at a 
breakfast held in June at Ho- 
| ward Johnsons. They are: 

President, Huddy Goodman; 
vice-president, Bonnye Duerr; 
treasurer, Lorna Campbell; 
recording secretary, Janice 
Huber; social secretary, 
Louise Lererenz; pledge mis- 
tress, Bonnie Perkins; social 
chairman, Kay Full wood; pub- 
; licity chairman, Marge Van 
I Steenburg; scholarship chair- 
: man, Francis Brown; histor- 
ian, Mary Everett; and par- 
liamentarian, Pat Wood. 

Phi Rho Pi Holds 
Party For Gunsmoke 

Florida Alpha Alpha alum- 
ni chapter of Phi Rho Pi, 
Palm Beach Junior College, 
held a "Gunsmoke Party" on 
the evening of September 15 
at the George- Washington Ho- 
tel in honor of alumnus Burt 
Reynolds, who is debuting in 
the CPS show this season. 

Kent Schroeder, president, 
showed slides of Burt in 
scenes from his first show in 
the Gunsmoke series and read 
greetings from Burt to the 
chapter. Burt is a member of 
alumni chapter. 

Color slides of past dra- 
matic productions of the 
PBJC Players were also 
shown. Scenes from "Streetcar 
Named Desire", ''The Many 
Loves of William Shake- 
speare", "Medea" and "John- 
ny Belinda", were among the 
slides shown. 

At 10 p.m. the members 
viewed the new Gunsmoke 
show in the fall series and 
enjoyed dessert and coffee. 

Mary Mathewson, a Belle Glade student checks for job oppor- 
tunities with Mrs. Blesh of Student Personnel. 

Student Placement Service Available to AlT 

Philo Welcomes 
At Co-Ed Tea 

Immediately following the 
orientation procedures, on 
August 23 and 24, the annual 
Co-Ed Tea was given through 
the planning of Philo mem- 
bers. Representatives of each 
of the women's social clubs 
were present to welcome the 
incoming freshmen women. 
Miss Elizabeth Tegiacchi, 
advisor of Co-Ed was also 
present to give assistance. 

Linda Parrish and Dayna 
Shope represented the Philo 
social club at the Freshmen 
Splash party, September 7. 

A dance held September 8 
at the Lake Worth Casino was 
jointly sponsored by Philo 
and Phi Da Di. The dance 
was given to honor the incom- 
ing freshmen and returning 
sophomores. Music was fur- 
nished by the Galaxies and 
the R-Dell.s from 8-12 p.m. 

Philo had several work 
projects over the summer to 
raise money for the 19S2-£3 
school year. 

Plans are now being made 
for the rush oarties. 

One of the many services 
that new freshmen should 
look into is the Student Place- 
ment Service. "Its purpose" 
says Mrs. Jean Blesh, who 
handles the service, "is to 
give students a chance to 
earn extra money to help pay 
college ex jenses and give 
them practical experience." 

Anyone wanting a full or 
part-time job can check the 
bulletin board in the Student 
Personnel Office. It lists the 
employer, his address, the 
type of work and pay. 

Mrs. Blesh adds that, "stu- 
dents who need to work should 
bear their school load in mind 
and plan their work hours 
accordingly." She also asks 
all students who receive jobs 

through the notices on the 
board to notify her, so that 
she can post new ones. 

Most employers are look- 
ing for certain traits in their 
student workers. As Mr. Earl 
Robblns, manager of the 
school cafeteria put it, "I ex- 
pect the same cooperation 
out of my student employees' 
as of my regulars." He re- 
cently hired four students, 
two men and two women, for 
afternoon work at the cafeter- 

Mr. J. Freeman, Freeman's 
Shoe Center, 705 Lake Ave- 
nue, Lake Worth, is currently 
looking for a J.C. student to 
sell shoes and run stock in 
his store. The student can 
choose his hours. Experience 

will be helpful but is not nec- 

"We (he and his wife) will 
be glad to train him. All he 
needs is a will to work and 
learn. I'll make the hours to 
fit the student," he further 
adds. He offers the J.C. stu- 
dent a chance to work in his 
store because, "When I went 
to college, it was tough get- 
ting a job, so now I want to 
give deserving students the 
chance that I didn't get." He 
has been giving jobs in his 
store to J.C. students for over 
seven years. 

These are just a few traits 
that an employer seeks in his 
student worker. 

Check the bulletin board 
for jobs that are available. 

College Education For Your Social and Academic Future 

College, whether a junior 
college as located here in 
Palm Beach County or a larg- 
er University offering a full 
four year program, can be and 
should serve as a social as 
well as an academic stepping 
stoneto every person's future. 

The academic program of- 
fered at Palm Beach Junior 
College can greatly aid and 
enhance the future earning 
power of each individual who 
properly applies himself. Ed- 
ucational progress perhaps 
can be described as the one, 
most powerful asset that can 
be attained by American youth 
today. This idea is being 
stressed ever more increas- 
ingly throu-gh both high 
schools and colleges, the 
world over. 

But a phase of education 
that can be provided in any 
college if the opportunities 
are capitalized upon. By so- 
cial education I certainly am 
not referring to the "Tanked 
Up Friday Nights" or the 
"Lost Weekends" which seem 
to foolishly popular through- 
out the campuses today, but 
the real social education in 
participating in school- 
planned functions. 

Palm Beach Junior Col- 
lege offers a wide variety of 
intramural sports with a phase 
of this program planned for 
every student's individual 
ability, that can be engaged 
in by any student - WITHOUT 

by Robert Rout 
COST. These sports not only 
enable the individual to learn 
true sportsmanship but pro- 
vice a good stiff competitive 

Palm Beach Junior Col- 
lege also offers a series of 
Barbeques, pool parties, and 
dances, once again the cost 
being absorbed in the student 
activity fee. Each of these 
functions provides a complete 
program of sports and enter- 
tainment with a great oppor- 
tunity to meet and make new 

Four mens and three wo- 
mens social clubs also help 
advance the social education 
available on campus. Each 
organization equally well 
makes every pledge a better 
and more well rounded stu- 
dent. Social clubs tradition- 
ally have a keen interest in 
the campus itself, thus pass- 
ingthis feeling on to its mem- 
bers, who in turn can pass it 
on to others. Keep in mind 
that experience obtained in 
any way, shape or form can 
add personality even where 
none exists. 

Last but certainly not 
least are the church and civ- 
ic groups of which there is a 
great number on campus. 
Quite naturally no one need 
explain the advantages of the 
church or civic groups. The 
church groups tend to draw 
persons of particular beliefs 
together, each individual be- 
ing able to aid the other. Civ- 

ic groups are ever-powerful 
organizations formed by stu- 
dents who wish to see good 
done to others and work done 
where it will serve the best 

Other organizations on 
campus will serve both pur- 
poses, the social and the ac- 
ademic education. Each of 
these organizations will cer- 
tainly tend to improve one's 
social as well as scholastic 
ability and train him to be a 
more well-rounded student. 

Each and every student 
owes it to himself to inquire 
about the various activities 
available on campus. But in 
any event be a member, not 
just an attendant of Palm 
Beach Junior College and 
your abilities and aims as a 
result will be much higher. 
Each individual in life must 
learn to associate and work 
with others no matter what 
kind of work the future may 
hold in store. This practical 
side of education is here at 
your disposal, make use of it. 

As you now walk down the 
halls at Palm Beach Junior 
College how many students 
besides the associates you 
know from high school stop 
and speak. By joining organ- 
izations that will be to your 
social as well as academic 
benefit it will seem so pleas- 
ant to have smiling new faces 
pause in- the halls and say hi 

Page 6 

BEACHCOMBER, September 25, 1962 

Pictured above are charter members of the first alumni chapter of Phi Rho Pi National 
Honorary Speech Fraternity in the United States - Florida Alpha Alumni chapter of Palm Beach 
Junior College. 

First row, left' to right, Evi Stone, Mary Sempepos, Roberta Mandel (treasurer), Virginia 
Jorgensen (vice-president), Genevieve Berghaus, Bob Urquhart, and Kathy Tatoul (secretary). 
Second row, Kent Schroeder (president), Bill Brown, Herbert Wilson, Carol Wilson, Tom Paul, 
Anne Rowley and Ada Barnes. 

Faculty Members Welcomed Cafeteria Program 

Termed Success 

Mr. Earle Robins, manager 
of the PBJC cafeteria, is 
very pleased with the results 
and reports of his new pro- 

He plans to make the menu 
more balanced with a greater 
variety of dishes available. 
To the sandwich tray he 
plans to add submarine sand- 

For a more efficient pro- 
gram, Mr. Robins has em- 
ployed a much larger staff, 
however at the present time 
he does not need any more 
student help. This added 
help, will cater to the appe- 
tites of the* 700 students that 
come for lunch between 11 
and 2 p.m. 

Steve Jones, a student at 
the junior college thinks that 
the service and variety is 
better and more suited to the 
appetite of the student. 

Marshall Burton likes the 
larger variety of sandwiches 
and is looking forward to the 
addition of the submarine 

Among the twenty new fac- 
ulty members added to the 
Palm Beach Junior College 
staff are: 

Thomas P. Perry has 
joined the English Depart- 
ment and is teaching several 
composition courses. He re- 
ceived his Master's .Degree 
from Missouri State Teacher's 
'ollege and taught there pre- 
ous to coming to Florida, 
e has done graduate work at 
Florida Southern University 
and the University of Wiscon- 
sin. Mr. Perry enjoys fishing 
and is also interested in 

Herbert Winstead has re- 
turned to the Science De- 
partment and is now instruct- 
ing Biology. For the 1961-62 
school year, he attended 
George Peabody College in 
Nashville, Tennessee. He 
originally joined the PBJC 
staff in 1959. Mr. Winstead 
served at one time as 1st 

'Angel' Cast 

(Con't. from page 1) 
best supporting actress award 
for her role as Aunt Maggie 
in "Johnny Belinda" is to 
play Laura James, the roman- 
tic interest. 

Others in the cast include: 
Anne Ellen Quincey as Mrs. 
Marie "Fatty" Pert, Celeste 
Holt is the role of Helen Gant 
Barton; Bob Mcintosh as Will 
Pentland; and Bonnie Me- 
Chesney as Mrs. Clatt. 

Florry Mangle will be 
played by Gloria Jean Che- 
pens; Mrs. Snowden by Sigrid 
Gunderson; Mr. Farral is 
played by John Quinn and 
Miss Brown by Mary Nemac. 

John Rossello portrays 
Dr. Maguire; Rod Timson has 
the role of Tarkington; Bar- 
bara Musgrove plays Madame 
Elizabeth; Bob Lydiard por- 
trays Luke Gant; and Bob 
Achilli, plays Hugh Barton. 
While announcing the cast, 
drama coach Frank Leahy 
also announced that Earline 
YVitman, winner of this year's 
Lake Worth Playhouse Schol- 
arships, would serve as stu- 
dent director for the produc- 
tion. Mary Nemac is scheduled 
to serve as assistant to the 
student director. 

lieutenant with the U.S. Army. 
His favorite outside interest 
is flying. 

Joining the mathematics' 
staff is A. Albert Alperstein 
who is instructing college 
algebra, general math, and 
calculus. Mr. Alperstein re- 
ceived his Master's Degree 
from John Hopkin's Univer- 
sity in Baltimore, Maryland. 
He previously taught at Miami 
Senior High School. He also 
served as lieutenant com- 
mander with the U.S. Navy. 
His favorite recreational 
pastime is swimming. 

Robert Moss is a new 
counselor in the Guidance 
Department. He is also an 
instructor of psychology. For 
the past three years Mr. Moss 
was Dean of Boys at Connis- 
ton Junior High School, West 
Palm Beach. He attended 
George Washington University 
in Washington D.C. where he 
majored in psychology and 
received his Bachelor's De- 
gree. Next summer he will re- 
ceive his Master's Degree in 
personnel services from the 
University of Florida. His 
office is located in room, five 
of the administration building. 

D. Hugh Albee is a new 
member of the Music Depart- 
ment. Mr. Albee previously 
taught at the University of 
Buffalo in New York. He re- 
ceived his Bachelor of Arts 
Degree from the College of 
Arts and Science at the Uni- 
versity of Rochester, Roches- 
ter, New York. He also re- 
ceived his Bachelor of Music 
and MasteT of Music at East- 
man School of Music. His ma- 
jor was in Opera and Oratorio. 
Mr. Albee's favorite recrea- 
tion is weight lifting and 

Weekly Radio Show 
Hosted byJCStudent 

Bob Foster, a PBJC soph- 
omore, is host to a weekly 
radio program on Radio 
WZZZ (1510 k.c). The pro- 
gram entitled Bob Foster's 
"Jazz time" is heard on Sun- 
day afternoon. 

Bob says that progressive 
jazz from Brubeck to Mulli- 
gan is heard on his show. 
Comments, he said, would be 
appreciated and should be 
addressed to the station in 
Boynton Beach. 








« - • 

. where the best dressed 

students shop 

Peace Corps 
A Great Chance 

Dr. Samuel Bottosto, chair- 
man of Social Science De- 
partment has hailed the Peace 
Corps as one of the continu- 
ing achievements of our 
present administration. He is 
acting as unofficial liason 
officer between the Peace 
Corps and Palm Beach Junior 
College and feels that the 
work in the Peace Corps is 
invaluable wealth of experi- 
ence for those who volunteer 
and qualify. It is an oppor- 
tunity for young men and 
women to serve their country 
while traveling and gaining 
knowledge . 

In the depressed rural 
areas of our South American 
neighbors, Peace Corps vol- 
unteers are carrying on dedi- 
cated work in the fields of 
agriculture t education, eco- 
nomics, public health, en- 
gineering, science, and eco- 
nomic and social stability. 

Volunteers receive three 
months training at various 
universities in the United 
States and cover the culture 
policies and people of the 
host country, United States 
history, institutions, values 
and international relations. 

Created by an executive 
order on March 1, 1962, with 
Sargeant Shriver as director, 
the Peace Corps has become 
a diplomatic success 
strengthening relations be- 
tween the United States and 
the rest of the Free World. 

Many countries have re- 
quested more volunteers than 
the Peace Corps have been 
able to supply. The average 
age of the Peace Corps vol- 


The Evening Division i 
PBJC is offering part four i 
a series of five subject area 
necessary for the pursuanc 
of a Certified Life Unde: 
writer degree. CLU-IV wJL 
give the candidate a bettt 
understanding of the impoi 
tant place which life an 
health insurance plays in oi 
financial and economic lift 

The subjects contained i 
this part will also provide th 
candidate with essential ii 
formation which will enabl 
him to understand how lit 
and health insurance may b 
integrated into a person' 
over-all investment and fi 
nancial plan. 

The course is conducte 
by Mrs. Esther Holt, econorr 
ics'and accounting instructo: 
Registration for the clas 
was Wednesday, Septembt 
12. It is sponsored by L.11 
Underwriters Association c 
the Palm Beaches under th 
auspices of Palm Beach Jur 
ior College. 

Morning Devotions 
To Commence 

The Collegiate Fellows hi 
has started aprogram of morr 
ing devotions before classe 
begin in the morning. Thea 
devotions are open to a 

Devotions are schedule 
from 7:40 to 7:55 a.m. in th 
air-conditioned Audio- Vis ue 
Room. Messages will b 
given by members of the vai 
ious religious groups a 

unteer is 25 although ther 
are many under 20 and som 
over 60., One third of a] 

BEACHCOMBER, September 25, 1962 

Page 7 

Burt Reynolds and James Arness are shown in a scene fror 
the September 29 Gunsmoke television show, which can bi 
seen from 10 to 11 p.m. on Channel 4. Burt plays a deputy o 
Matt Dillon's and debuts on the September 29 show. 

In girl's Phys. Ed. Class, young females team up to gain confidence when they 
later collaborate with males in intramurals. 

Active participants of volleyball keep the game moving as toss-ups create 

Intramural Sounds 
Bring Competition 

f \L$, — -/aiV^ on £y. r 

Likhs gtegto 

A snap of a football, a 
swish of a basketball, a "ha- 
ra" for the winner, and a de- 
jected look from the loser- 
these are some familiar signs 
from the intramural sports 

Each year the members of 
the P.B.J.C. student body 
participate in ever increasing 
numbers in the excellent in- 
tramural program offered by 
the Physical Education De- 
partment. There were, ac- 
cording to Daniel McGirt and 
Miss Mary Jane Leaf, physi- 
cal education teachers, over 
fifty per cent of the student 
body who participated during 
the 1960-61 intramural sports 
season. In women's competi- 
tion alone there were one 
hundred ninety-four different 
women that signed up and 
who participated in a total of 
2,326 games. 

Some of the women's intra- 
miiTal activities are as fol- 
lows: basketball, badminton, 
volley ball, tennis, shuffle 
board, ping pong, archery, 
soft ball, and, a new sport 
this year, horse shoes. 

For men there will be, in 
addition to those sports men- 
tioned for women, football, 
soccer, hand ball, weight 
lifting, swimming, and deck 

Specific group participa- 
tion from social clubs, serv- 
ice clubs, and independents, 

Dollars For 
Scholars is For You 

The Palm Beach Junior 
College Alumni Association 
has once more taken "Dollars 
for Scholars" as its project 
for the school year, announc- 
ed faculty advisor, Dean Paul 
J. Glynn. 

"Dollars for Scholars" is 
a fund raising drive to finance 
the school's work assistant- 
ship program. Last year a 
total of $841 was raised by 
the drive. 

Starting in November, the 
Alumni Association will 
sponsor a direct mailing of 
"Dollars for Scholars" infor- 
mation to all alumni and 

"It is hoped," said Dean 
Glynn, "that this manner will 
prove to be more successful 
than last year's effort. 

out to lick the world, adds 
more color and more interest 
to the intramural sports sea- 
son as these groups pit them- 
selves against one another in 
friendly grudge competition. 

Many students sign up for 
intramurals, but they all have 
one thing in common - their 
desire for competition, com- 
petition that lends itself well 
to their physical attributes, 
competition that challenges 
their enjoyable, spirited 
sports activities. 

The self-satisfaction and 
benefit from athletics upon 
ones spirit, heart, and mind 
can hardly be estimated. 
Whatever the beneficial ef- 
fects, I hope to see you on 
the field of competition 
whether it be in the gymna- 
sium, in a swimming pool or 
on the football field. 


Tennis Tourney 
Posed For Woman 

All women interested in 
tennis singles or doubles 
should sign up in gym office 
2 before 10 a.m., Thursday, 
Oct. 18. 

Entrants will participate 
in an elimination type tourney 
beginning Monday, October 
22. The schedule will be 
posted in gym office 1. 
Matches will consist of the 
best 2 out of 3 sets and may 
be played at a court of your 
choice off campus. 

Scoresheets can be ob- 
tained in gym office 2. These 
sheets must be signed by the 
participants and turned in the 
next school day following the 
match. Players will officiate 
their own matches. 

Your Team Roster 
Is Waiting For You 

To be eligible to represent 
an organization or team, a 
player must be entitled to the 
name or be affiliated with the 
group which he represents. 
Independent teams with 
names of particular signifi- 
cance may select their mem- 
bers from any students. 

Actives and legally pro- 
cessed pledges are eligible 
to participate for a social 
club or recognized school 

A player who has been 
participating on a team which 
is eliminated from competi- 
tion will not be eligible to 
compete for another team in 
that sport. 

Unless otherwise speci- 
fied, team squad rosters must 
be submitted prior to the first 

official contest in a sport. 
No alteration can be made to 
the roster without the ap- 
proval of a staff member. The 
team official roster will be 
frozen -on a specified date, 
and no alterations can be 
made without the special rul- 
ing of the intramural director. 
Any player that is not cleared 
with a staff member is de- 
clared ineligible. If a play- 
er's name appears on two or 
more lists, the player must 
decide for himself which team 
he wishes to represent. 

Responsibility for ascer- 
taining the eligibility of par- 
ticipants rests with the man- 
agers of teams and not with 
the Intramural section, with 
the exception of students 
with medical waivers or 
Activity Probation. 

PBJC Girls find volleyball to be one of the more invigorating 
sports on campus. 

Hits Campus 

Men, intTamural handball 
is not far away. All those 
interested must sign up for 
this activity in gym office 4. 
Entries will schedule and 
meet their opponent* by mu- 
tual agreement as to the time 
and place for their match. All 
participants must be regis- 
tered by October 18, to play 
in the handball tournament. 

Intramural Practice 

Any intramural teams de- 
siring to practice must do so 
off the campus unless given 
time and permission from the 
Physical Education Depart- 


Phone 965-4377 











Board Organizes 
Co-ed Volleyball 

The Intramural Recreation 
Board has announced the 
start of a more extensive co- 
ed volleyball schedule this 
fall. The season will begin 
Thursday, October 19. 

Last year a total of fifteen 
teams entered the double 
elimination tournament. This 
year a league organization 
will be instituted with round- 
robin competition being held 
within each league. A play- 
off is scheduled between the 
top teams as a climax to the 
season. Games will be held 
at night in the gymnasium. 

Three girls and three boys 
will compose each team. 
Rosters will be limited to 
four boys and four girls. Or- 
ganizational plans may be 
made at' this time. 

Mr. James King, who is in 
charge of co-ed activities 
this year, may be contacted 
in PE office 3 for' additional 


Flag-Tag Rougher 
Than Football 

Intramural sports began at 
Palm Beach Junior College 
September 24, 1962, with 
flag-tag football. 

Last year flag-tag was a 
great success, with a large 
percentage of men participat- 
ing, This year there Is an 
indication that enrollment in 
this sport will be greatly in- 

Entry forms for submitting 
team rosters were available 
the first day of classes, Sep- 
tember 10. Additional rosters 
may be submitted by inde- 
pendent and social organiza- 
tions. Students desiring to 
be placed on a team should 
sign the rosters. 

All Sports Outfitters 

Wilson Sporting Goods 


1826N. Dixie 
JU 2-5180 

Page 8 

BE ACHCO MBER, September 25 i J962_ 

A Quick Preview of Play Rehearsals... 

Elder brother Ben Gant, portrayed by Tom 
Mook reviews his lines for an up-corning 
scene. -Staff Photo by Dennis Anderson 

Steve Jones, as Eugene Gant becomes acquainted with Jeanm 
Austin who portrays his romantic interest, Laura James The 
scene is taken from the first run-through of the play Look 
Homeward Angel." "Staff Photo by Dennis Anderson 

Mother Eliza, presented by award winnii 
Gloria Maddox, gets an interpretation in t) 
first rehearsal for the new College Playe: 
Production. -Staff Photo by Dennis Anders. 

Nursingls RapidlyGrowing Career 

To take in stride our rapid 
advancements in the fields of 
science andmedicine, today's 
nurses have become highly 
diversified and better educa- 

They have made nursing a 
highly personalized and 
acutely important profession 
to the individual, his society 
and his world. Through their 
extensive education and prac- 
tical experience, they are 
firmly equipped to meet and 
cope with the situations, pro- 
blems and complexities that 
develop continually in man's 
incessant fight against injury 
and disease.. This knowledge 
and responsibility will gener- 
ate the confidence that is 
essential to the welfare of 
the patient. 

Miss Lillian M. Smiley, 
Chairman of the PBJC Nurs- 
ing Department, has outlined 
the curriculum as one de- 
signed to teach the care of 
the sick and the rules of good 
citizenship. Throughout the 

nursing program the student 
is constantly confronted with 
some of the individual pro- 
blems that may later arise. 

The first semester of study 
is primarily concerned with 
the fundamentals of nursing. 
It orientates the beginning 
student both to the field of 
nursing and to the opportuni- 
ties of a general education. 

The second semester they 
are further acquainted with 
the problems of the sick adult 
and the chronically ill in med- 
ical and surgical nursing. Dur- 
ing the summer they work 
with the patients at the tuber- 
culosis hospital in Lantana. 

This provides the oppor- 
tunity for them to apply their 
learning to practical exper- 
ience. They are introduced to 
the concepts of family life, 
maternal and child care. 
These last months are pri- 
marily devoted toward special- 
ization in a field of study. 

For the graduates of this 
program await numerous job 

Drama Season 

For the first time, the Dra- 
ma Department under the di- 
rection of Mr. Frank Leahy 
announces seasonal tickets 
on sale for the coming year. 

Three Pulitzer Prize win- 
ning plays, Look Homeward 
Angel, J.B., and The Admira- 
ble Crichton will be the pro- 
ductions. Students are reques- 
ted to purchase their tickets 
immediately as the supply is 
limited and tickets will be 

Tickets Offered 

sold to the public. 

Members of Phi Ro Pi are 
selling tickets for $2.25 — 
a saving of 75$ as compared 
to last year's price of $1.00 
per ticket. Adult seasonal 
tickets will be sold at $3.00 

For those who have no de- 
sire to hear "Sorry, all the 
tickets are sold", the time 
has come to speak out and 
reserve a season ticket for 
the '62-'63 Drama Season. 

MaryNernac, in the ground, directs a scene as assistant student director Student direcl 
EarLe Whitman studies the script for direction aids. In the ^^^™™^M 
lines as E.O. Gant. 

Oral Vaccine 

(Con't. from page 1) 
Hagen Road, Boca Raton, J 
Mitchell, Jefferson Davis 
High, Howell L. Watkins 
High, Rolling Green Elem 
tary, Lake Shore High, E 

Loxahatchee, Everglad 
North Ridge, Lincoln Hi 
Davis, Lake Osborne, Ros 
wald, Poincianna, Boyn 
Rangeline, Spady. 

Carver High, Roadm 
Westward Jr. High, Roose^ 
High and Roosevelt Elem 

Oct. 8 


Sept. 27 College Forum 

Sept. 28 Student Opera 

Sept. 29 Opera Lyrica 
for Patrons 

Oct 1 Thi Del Rush 

Tri Kappa 
Lambda Rush 

Oct. 2 

Tii Omega Rush 

Phi Da Di Rush 

JPhiloJKush- — *" 

Chi Sig Rush 

Alpha Fi Rush 

Alpha Fi Pay 

Bids Out 


Tri Omega 
Installs Officers 

A Tri Omega meeting was 
held at 7:30 p.m. Thursday, 
September 6, at the home of 
Judy Ritchie for the purpose 
of installing new officers and 
initiating new members. 

The 1962 officers are as 
follows: president, Bonnie 
McChesney; vice-president, 
Virginia Kelly; corresponding 
secretary, Judy Ritchie; re- 
cording secretary, Mary Ann 
Hochdorfer; treasurer, Nancy 
Holloway; chaplain, LaBelle 
Michielangelo; parlimentarian, 
Becky Trexler; social chair- 
man, Garianne Pappert and 
historian, Karen Ludwig. 

New members are: LaBelle 
Michielangelo, Eileen Henn 
and Becky Trexler. 

Bonnie McChesney repre- 
sented the Tri Omega social 
club at the Freshmen Splash 
Party, September 7. 

Another meeting for the 
purpose of planning rush par- 
ties was held on September 
12 at the home of LaBelle 

Don't Make 
A Path Acros! 

Campus Grass 

Zig ■ Zag 

X-faa- at 

i-ywfc SKrtttKO 


F Your hair isn't becoming to. 
You should be coming to us 


J \ Ridge Rd. West of the L 
-eaJ/-585-»W ■ — Welea'tuVa" . ■ rjIGH^TY 1 WO ■ 

ntana Shopping Center 

gefoed&ie 5 & 10 Stout 

111 No. Congress Ave. 

Lake Worth, Florida 


U.S. Post Office in Rear of Store 

For Your Convenience 

Vol. XI, No. 3 


October 9, 1962 

October 17 

Thi Del Schedules 
Annual Blood Drive 

by Marjorie Van Steenburg 
Beachcomber Staff 

This is an appeal to you, the students of Palm Beach Ju- 
nior College to donate your blood. The tentative date set for 
the blood drive at Palm Beach Junior College, sponsored by 
Thi Del social club, is October 17, 1962. 

Each semester students of Palm Beach Junior give their 
blood which is put into the West Palm Beach blood bank and 
designated for use by Junior College students and teachers of 
the community. 

The average amount of blood collected is 60-80 pints; each 
student gives one pint. Considering that we have 2000 stu- 
dents this is not a percentage to be proud of. 

Qualified nurses will be on hand to supervise the opera- 
tion. Those students who succeed in giving blood will wear 
signs stating "I Gave". Those who cannot give due to past 
disease or being underweight may wear signs of "I Tried". 

It is unfortunate that one never realizes just how much 
blood is needed until his life or that of a loved one is at stake. 

Won't you give your blood on October 17? 

SGA Sponsored 

College Curriculum 
Adds Dental Hygiene 

The new dental hygiene 
program is rapidly becoming 
a reality with forty students 
enrolled in the first class. 

Temporary offices are lo- 
cated upstairs in the library. 
It is expected that the one- 
story, air-conditioned build- 
ing now in progress will be 
completed by the second se- 
mester. The operatory will 
contain 32 dental units with 
motor driven chairs and four 
x-ray units. 

In addition there will be 
demonstrations, operatory, 
laboratory, classroom and ad- 
ministration offices. Future 
plans call for the develop- 
ment of related curricula and 
building expansion. 

Requirements for admis- 
sion will be the same as for 
regular students. In addition 
they must have graduated from 
the upper half of their high 
school class, must present a 
dental health record, take the 
Dental Hygiene aptitude test 
(given in February and May 
1963) and have a personal 
interview with the Chairman 
of the Department of Dental 

In addition to the required 
tuition and fees; books, uni- 
forms, instruments, etc. for 
the first year will cost about 
?270.00. The second year 
will only be about $70.00. 
Students enrolled in this 
course receive an AS degree 
upon graduation. In order to 
practice the profession of 
Dental Hygiene, the graduate, 
dental hygienist must secure 
a license from the State 
Board of Dental Examiners 
<in whichever state he elects 
to practice. 

Dr. Theodore B. Engel is 
1 the chairman of Dental Health 
; Service with Miss Edith M. 
'■Caserta as Assistant Chair- 
man, Miss Barbara J. Dillon 
is instructor. Mrs. Preida 
Reed is the full secretary for 
the office. Plans are being 
made for local doctors to 
assist in the program. 

Circle K Elects Officers 

Dave Hull was recently 
elected president of the Palm 
Beach Junior College Circle 
K Service Club. Other offi- 
cers include Don Hobson, 
vice-president; Al Franklin, 
corresponding secretary and 
Jim Birdsall, treasurer. 

Paul Hildebrant, Jim 
Wacksman, Bob Lee and 
"Tec" Shumate will serve as 
the Board of Directors. 

Newly elected officers 
held their first meeting in 
the PBJC Student Lounge, 
October 3, at 6 p.m. During 
this dinner meeting, the bud- 
get and service calendar was 

Officers of Palm Beach 
Junior College Circle K are 
planning to attend the State 
Winter Training Conference 
during the coming month. 

The original "Angel" 
Subject of the College Play- 
ers production "Look Home- 
ward, Angel". Story about the 
picture on page 3. 

Frosh Elections Friday 

Palm Beach Junior College and South Side Kiwanis plan 
to provide vocational information to the student body in those 
professions and occupations of interest as a means to aid 
students in selecting and preparing for a career. 

Mr. Bill Dennis, chairman of the Vocational Guidance Com- 
mittee of South Side Kiwanis; Bob Moss, counselor PBJC; 
and Al Zalla, committee's school consultant coordinator make 
plans, in above picture, to conduct a survey of the student 
body to secure an indication of career interests. 

The Kiwanis hope to bring several professional men and 
women to give first-hand information concerning various voca- 
tions. As a result of this program, many valuable years may 
be saved by understanding one's interests as related to pos- 
sible opportunities and their requirements. 

— Photo by Kulp 

Dollars for Scholars 
Plans Mailing List 

"Dollars for Scholars" 
will again be the watchword 
when the Palm Beach Junior 
College Alumni Association 
starts its 1962 campaign, 
Monday, November 12. 

This year's campaign, 
said Dean Paul J. Glynn, fac- 
ulty advisor to the Alumni 
Association, will consist of, 
a direct mailing of five to ten 
thousand envelopes to the 
homes of alumni, faculty mem- 
bers, students and various 
professional people. 

Students may help in ob- 
taining the funds which fi- 
nance the work assistantship 
program by collecting addi- 
tional addresses of any groups 
or individuals whom they 
think may contribute to the 
fund, and presenting them to 
the secretary in the Student 
Personnel Office. 

Assistance is also needed 
in the processing and address- 
ing of the envelopes to be 
mailed. Students wishing to 
aid in this capacity should 
report to Dean Glynn and so 

"Students should be re- 
minded," said Dean Glynn, 
"that when they are aiding 
Dollars for Scholars, they are 
aiding themselves, for they 
may receive benefit from this 
campaign by having a work 
scholarship here on campus 
in the future." 

Campaign Speeches 
Wednesday in Lounge 

Freshmen who entered 
Palm Beach Junior College 
this fall will have their first 
opportunity to participate in 
campus election when they 
vote for their class officers, 
Friday, October 12. 

Elections will be super- 
vised by the Student Govern- 
ment Association. Voting will 
be by paper ballot unless vot- 
ing machines can be obtained 
from the county. Students may 
vote in the Student Lounge. 
Candidates and their plat- 
forms may be heard during the 
10 o'clock break, Wednesday, 
October 10 in the Student 
Lounge. Student Government 
president Tom Wells is sched- 
uled to introduce the candi- 

At the time of the BEACH- 
COMBER'S deadline seven 
students had applied to run 
for office; they had not as of 
that time all been cleared as 
to qualifications. 

Competing for president 
are Robert Johnson and Barrj 

Marie Hersler is the only 
one running for the office of 
vice president. 

Gloria Sassong and Mary 
Harris are vying for the pos- 
ition of secretary. 

The post of treasurer is 
being sought by May Keller 
and Joan McCauley. 


Galleon staff inspects designs for the annual cover as pre- 
sented by the Art Department. 

Galleon Work in Progress 

Pat Richards and Jack 
Etter, Galleon co-editors, 
have announced that work on 
the first sixteen pages, some 
of which will be in color, is 
now in progress. 

In addition work is being 
done on general layout. Plans 
have been made to give forms 
to sophomores in order for 
them to list their activities. 

Anyone wishing to work on 

the staff is invited to attend 
the meetings which are held 
the first and third Wednesday 
of each month. No experience 
is needed. 

Tooley-Myron Studios will 
be taking pictures around 
campus in the next few weeks. 
They ask the co-operation of 
the student body as these 
snapshots will be used in the 

Page 2 


October 9, 1962 

-*76><<*t>6> Scfate 1/&Uk$ 

American voters have, in the past been known to choose a 
man who lives down the street and around the corner from 
them tor office, rather than one who, as the saying goes "is 
against communism, for motherhood and against sin." This 
holds true to some extent for student voters. 

Students who are supposedly being taught to think before 
voting, brashly go ahead and vote for a person because he 
(or she) came from their high school. 

As Freshman Class elections take place Friday, this will 
be an all too evident fact. Freshmen do not, in some cases 
remember that this person was a "no-good Joe or party boy" 
in high school as they vote for him at JC. He is now a sole, 
familiar face in a sea of strangers. 

Campaign speeches are given to enable the student voter 
to vote wisely as well as to acquaint him with the candidates. 
Each and every one of you have the opportunity to hear all the 
candidates as they speak in the Student Lounge on Wednesday. 

After hearing the candidates-then make your decisions as 
to how to vote. Don't make your decisions according to high 
school loyalty, a loyalty which is highly misplaced in college. 
High school loyalty should have been left behind in June, to 
be refound only at football games. 

Remember, freshmen, as you start to vote Friday, the peo- 
ple you are electing have a great responsibility to fulfill. 
Elect people that you honestly feel are equal to the job re- 
quired of them. 

It is not wrong to vote against an alumnus of your high 
school if you think him incapable of the job. It is a wrong, 
however, to elect an incapable person to office just because 
"you knew him when". 

Remember then on Friday, THINK before you vote, and do 


— Peggy Blanchard 

PBJC Student Lounge Is Recipe for Fun 

by Chris Tenne 
'Comber Feature Editor 

Follow the ringing laugh- 
ter, animated chatter and 
hurried footsteps, and you 
will arrive at the haven of 
PBJC, the student lounge. 

The lounge also provides 
the opportunity for serious, 
graduate study in many fields. 
Experiments have been con- 
ducted as to the possibility 
of seating more than two stu- 
dents in one chair, success- 
fully worming into the lunch 
line ahead of ten frantic peo- 
ple, and meditating world 
conditions to the beat of 
"Alley Cat." 

Perhaps the greatest chal- 
lenge for the enterprising stu- 
dent is leaving the lounge at 
the beginning of the morning 
break. He finds he is throt- 
tled, rebuffed, and stepped on 
until he finally retreats to 
await the bell when he is 
swept along with the surging 
crowd out into the "open 
spaces" of the campus. 

Here at last teacher and 
student are set on equal 
ground, each sparring for a 
secure foothold in front of the 
sandwich counter. 

The problem of "how to 
make friends and influence 
people" is readily solved by 
spilling hot coffee on the 
white-shirted elbow sticking 
in your ribs or hastily knock- 
ing over the neatly stacked 
books on the corner table. It 
is one of the few spots on 
campus where you can yell 
"Carole" and be greeted by 
50 people galloping in your 

Participation in lounge in- 
tramurals ranks high with ice- 
chewing, sandwich-stealing 
and chair-straddling among 
the most popular. 

Native criers range from 
the scarcely audible grunt of 
the engrossed daydreamer to 
the frantic scream of the 
freshman girl demurely at- 
tracting the attention of "Mr. 
Flag-Tag-Football" strutting 
out the door. 

The student lounge has 
become one of the most basic 
and essential institutions of 
our campus. The fun, experi- 
ences, and friends found here 
will be remembered through- 
out life. 

time. SKRec^o- 

Keep Up with Joneses- 
Have Biggest TV Set 

by Bob Bennett 
Beachcomber Columnist 

We have all, at one time or 
another, been guilty of trying 
to "keep up with the Jones- 
es." This sort of rivalry has 
now spread to that grand and 
glorious American institution 

A good many years ago 
when a television set was a 
rarity rather than a necessity, 
the choice offered to the 
viewer was rather narrow. The 
next step in the cycle of the 
eye-strain machine was a 
wide selection of drama, 
comedy, music and that new- 
est of adult idols-Bullwinkle. 
Speaking of adult idols, the 
same blight that hit the film 
industry has hit television. 
That blight is the adult theme. 
It all began with "Playhouse 
90". Just stop to think about 
it. Nowhere else in the world 
could a family sit back and be 
entertained by ninety minutes 
of sheer, un-adulterated tripe! 

Now we are faced with a 
new form of this blight. It is 
the adult western. Take the 
multi-award winner, "Gun- 
smoke". The first step toward 
making an adult western out 
of a family show is to put it 
on after ten o'clock. The pur- 
pose of this is to let the 
kiddies think they are missing 
something by not raising dad- 
dy's hairline a bit. Dad 
watches it just to show who's 
boss. Consequently, the show 
has been on the air for ten 

The western craze has ta- 
pered off and is now in an 
eclipse — if the sun has not 
set on it completely. We are 
now offered a wide selection 
of doctors, doctors, or more 
doctors. (Heads up, pre-med 
students, take several drama 
courses, too.) These doctors 
range all the way from the 
surly, grouchy type to the 
sincere and dedicated type. 
In the 1963 season something 
new has been added so- that 
viewers may diagnose their 
psychological difficulties, 
too. This is all wrapped up in 
a not too tidy package called 
the "Eleventh Hour". 

Naturally, wherever you 
find doctors you will find 
nurses. In this case you'll 
find the nurses on another 

For the more high minded 
there are such intellectual 
stimuli as "Bullwinkle", 
"Mister McGoo", and "The 
Flintstones". Polls made of 
viewers have shown that more 
adults and teens watch these 
programs than do children 
under twelve. 

It would seem that in the 
planning of the programs for 

PBJC Sweatshirts 
To be Sold 

The College Women's Club, 
composed of women, faculty 
members and the wives of 
faculty members, will again 
sell PBJC shirts and sweat- 
ers in the bookstore. 

Students are advised to 
watch the bulletin boards for 
announcements concerning 
dates and time of sales. 

Four types will be sold: 
the fleece-lined cardigan, the 
plebe ' T-shirt, the raglan 
sweat shirt, and the shawl- 
collar sweat shirt. Prices 
range from $1.65 to $2.95. 

A Point of View 

An Eye for An Eye 
- Right or Wrong 

by Renny M. Connell 
Beachcomber Columnist 

Capital punishment is one of humanity's greatest contini; 
ing shames. It was invented by the non-thinking and is cor 
tinued by the non-thinking. It should be an abomination t 
every professing Christian. 

How many of you think that Jesus Christ, who taught mere 
and understanding rather than hatred and bloodshed, woul 
condone capital punishment? It is a blight on the earth tha 
does not seem very likely to disappear in the near future 

The advocates of the death penalty say that the use of ] 
deters criminals. This is so much nonsense. If this were tru 
then the states which employ it should be relatively free c 
crime and the states that do not should be overrun with crim< 
The opposite is true. Michigan, which abolished the deat 
penalty years ago, has one of the lowest capital crime rates i 
the nation. Georgia, with fourteen capital crimes on its law 
books, has the highest rate in the United States. 

Capital punishment is uneven. Its victims are usually th 
poor, the uneducated, and members of minority groups. Th 
rich can afford fine lawyers and lengthy litigation, while th 
poor usually have to make court appointees do. You don't hav 
to have a crystal ball to guess the outcome. 

The average pro-capital punishment individual, when aske 
about the fate of a condemned criminal will say, "Let's gU 
him the mercy he gave his victim. The dirty scum doesn 
deserve to live." 

Who in God's name gave these blind people the right t 
decide who should live and who should not? Since the begii 
ning of time, our world has been one long slaughterhouse, an 
it will continue to be as long as misguided individuals thin 
they have the right, either singly or collectively, to tak 
another life. As for the mercy comment, I quote Clarence Da 
row: "...if the community in which I live isn't kinder and moi 
humane than (these murderers), then I am sorry that 1 hav 
livedl so long." 

I think that it would be true justice to have every perse 
who believes in capital punishment to have a part in executii 
every condemned criminal. They talk big, let's see if thf 
have the guts to pull the switch themselves and know th; 
they have knowlingly snuffed out the life of a fellow hums 


When you clear away all the clutter surrounding the deal 
penalty, do you know what you find? Not deterrance. Not ju; 
tice. Not righteousness. You find nothing but cheap reveng' 
The old law of "an eye for an eye" still lives in the sma 
brains and hard hearts of men. And until people start doii 
some thinking or taking some of the teachings of their religioi 
leaders seriously, the mossy, hoary law will remain to cur: 
all the future generations of humanity. 

"Stamp out the crime with the medicine of wisdom, 'but < 
not scourge the criminal with the whiplash of revenge." Plat 

" Sneaky fo r Vee p" 

October 9, 1962 


Page 3 

the new season that drama of 
any merit and "meat and po- 
tatoes" viewing has been al- 
most completely over looked. 

The best step toward this 
"meat and potatoes" viewing 
is what has been called "vi- 
tamin" viewing which tries to 
fill up a half-hour slot with a 
week's portion of better pro- 

The next time you complain 
about not having enough lei- 
sure time, take time to watch 
some T.V. You'll be amazed 
how it will improve your study 


Tri Omega Holds Rus 
Announces New Advis 

Tri Omega attended 1 
ISCC dance September 
where they introduced Mi 
Elizabeth Tegiacci, their n 
faculty advisor. 

The mode of the infoni 
rush party, held at the Pi 
Coast Plaza Community Ro< 
September 26, was a Grec: 
holiday. Refreshment w 
served, entertainment w 
provided by the members, f 
Grecian scrolls were gii 
as favors. 

An informal rush party v 
given at the Town Hou 
Mezzanine Room, on Octo 
1. Following the party, tt 
attended the Phi Da Di Dai 
at the American Legion H 
in Lake Worth. 

Editor in Chief Robert E. Rollins 

News Editor Pe^ Blanchard 

Managing Editor '. John p - Mur P h; * 

Feature Editor . • Christine i Tenne 

Copy Editor Ca rol Walsl 

Photographic Editor Chuck Kutp 

Business Staff: JoAnn Knight, Patricia Boyce, Jack Dorn, 

Staff: Bodies, D Abe Shaber, Bonnie McChesney, Richard 
Robinson, Bob Root, Lynne Skreczko, Robert Bennett, 
Renny Connell, Margie Van Steenburg, S&Stt Ashley, 
Dennis Anderson, Lois Preston, Steve West 

Views and opinions expressed in this newspaper do not nec- 
essarily represent those of the Palm Beach County Board oi 
Public Instruction or the administrative officials or rami 
Beach Junior College. 

Election Time Brings Out Perenial Office 
Seeker -for the Fourth Straight Year 

by Jack Dorn 
Beachcomber Staff 

With the class elections 
coming up soon, the candi- 
dates for class officers have 
already begun preparing for 
the campaign. 

This reporter was fortunate 
enough to gain an interview 
with Snell "Sneaky" Snerd, a 
fourth year freshman. Snell 
intends to be running for 
freshman class vice presi- 
dent, as he has been running 
in past years. He has yet to 
pull more than 0.2% of the 
vote. This year Snell intends 
to live up to his nickname, 
which he earned during past 
campaigns, with his usual 
smear tactics. 

Snell intends to use sex 
for the first, and most likely 
last, time in a class election. 
Snerd has many willing and 
helpful campaigners who will 
help him in this respect. 

A willing and helpful Snerd 

Unfortunately, sex does 
little to bring in the female 
vote. Snerd expects that he 
will have to campaign active- 
ly at rallies for the women's 

5NE*D F*« v,P. 

Snerd (in right foreground) 
actively campaigning at rally. 

Several years ago Snell 
was the innovater of rest room 
campaign posters. Who can 
forget such tricky slogans as 
"If you don't like the smell, 
vote for Snell" and "If the 
toilets are leaky, vote for 
Sneaky." Snell says to watch 
for tricky and unusually 
placed posters again this 


Corner of 2nd & Congress Aves. 

Lake Worth, Florida 

"The Treat That Can'i Be Beat" 

Snerd says to watch for un- 
usually placed campaign 

Snell believes he is well 
qualified for the job he is 
seeking. He is a member of 
the Hum De Dum fraternity 
and the Ku Klux Klan. Snerd 
is also an active member of 
the Youth for Mohammed club 
and the All for Allah league. 

Snell has a tight, well 
knit, campaign organization. 
This group thought up the 
clever slogan "Swallow your 
integrity and vote for Sneaky. ' ' 
snell' s campaign manager ex- 
plains Snell's platform to any 
student willing to listen. 
Snell's supporters discuss 
their candidate's qualifica- 
tions with members of the op- 

Snerd' s campaign manager 
explaining Snerd 's simple 
two part platform to a foreign 
exchange student. 

The only thing Snell is 
worried about this year is the 
opposition to his candidacy 
by the Board of Health. 

Wanted: Costumes 

The Drama Department 
has announced a need for 
costumes of the First 
World War Era. Wanted are 
women's skirts, blouses, 
high-button shoes, suits, 
trousers, parasols, jewel- 
ry, men's suitpoat%, vests.,, 
collarless shirts, high 
stiff collars. The depart- 
ment also needs porch 

Men's Social Club Rush Provides 
For a Variety of Experiences 

The official, men's social 
club rush was ushered in with 
a smoker at Dreher Park on 
Friday evening, September 21, 
at 7:30 p.m. It was followed 
by a dance at the American 
Legion Hall in Lake Worth 
withthe women's social clubs 
and rushees. Music for danc- 
ing was provided by the R- 
Dells, and the heavy rain did 
not seem to dampen the high 
spirits of all those attending. 

The following Sunday af- 
ternoon, 65 rushees were in- 
vited to the informal rush of 
Tri Kappa Lambda which 
featured a water skiing party 
and barbecue at Boynton Is- 
land. Entertainment was pro- 
vided by the rushees partici- 
pating in folk singing and the 

Rushees were invited to 
the home of Steve Deason for 
an informal rush given by 
Alpha Fi on Monday evening. 
This smoker was attended by 
40 rushees. 

Chi Sig together with Thi 
Del invited 80 rushees to the 
Elks' Club in Lake Worth for 
their informal rush on Thurs- 
day evening. Entertainment 

by Abe Shaber 
Beachcomber Staff 

was provided by local talent. 

The last, informal rush 
was given on Saturday even- 
ing at the home of Gay Hoover 
in Boca Raton. This was a 
joint venture by Phi Da Di 
and Philo. This party, which 
got off to an early start and 
continued until midnight, was 
attended by 55 men and 70 
women. The rushees were 
treated to a Bar-B-Que chick- 
en buffet with "all the trim- 
mings," dancing and moon- 
light swimming in Miss 
Hoover's heated pool. 

There was group singing 
accompanied by Jim Humph- 
rey and his electric guitar. 
Also in attendance at the 
rush were Charles Sutherland, 
faculty sponsor, of Phi Da 
Di, and his wife. Watson B. 
Duncan, III, honorary member 
of Phi Da Di, could not attend 
as he was hosting at a "Gun- 
smoke" party in honor of Burt 
Reynolds, a past member of 
Phi Da Di. 

On Tuesday evening, 35 
rushees were invited to the 
formal rush of Phi Da Di at 
the American Legion Hall in 

PBJC Faculty Welcomes Five New Members 

by Carol Walsh 
'Comber Copy Editor 

Among the new faculty 
members added to the PBJC 
staff are: 

Richard Litravis, now on 
the mathematics staff, pre- 
viously taught mathematics 
at Penfield Senior High, Pen- 
field, New York. Mr. Travis 
received his Bachelors and 
Master's Degrees from State 
University of New York in 
Rockport, N.Y. He did some 
advanced studying at the Uni- 
versity of Rochester and also 
at Clarkson College of Tech- 
nology in Pattan, N.Y. He 
lists his favorite sports as 
Softball and baseball. 

Mrs. Lois H. Boles is our 
new Assistant Librarian. She 
came here from Deerfield 
Beach Elementary School 
where she taught reading to 
fifth graders of lesser abili- 
ties. Mrs. Boles received her 
Bachelor's Degree from Long- 
wood Teacher's College near 
Richmond, Virginia, and her 
Master's from Peabody Col- 
lege, Nashville, Tenn. She 
is interested in shell collect- 
ing, chorography, and travel- 

The Assistant Chairman of 
the new Dental Hygiene pro- 
gram, Miss Edith M. Caserta, 
also instructs Dental Hygiene.. 

Miss Caserta received her 
R.D.H. from Temple Univer- 
sity, Philadelphia, Penn., her 
Bachelor's Degree from West 
Liberty State College, Wheel- 
ing, West Virginia, and her 
Master's Degree in Education 
from Boston University this 
past summer. Her favorite 
pastime is traveling. 

Mrs. Jean C. Blesh has 
joined the Guidance Depart- 
ment this year as counselor 
and Scholarship Chairman. 
She received her Bachelor's 
Degree from Syracuse Univer- 
sity, her Master's from Cart- 
land State Teacher's College 
in New York, and has done 
Post-Graduate work at Cor- 
nell University. Her favorite 
pastimes include swimming 
and reading. 

Miss Barbara Dillon, Den- 
tal Hygiene instructor, re- 
ceived her R.D.H. and Bach- 
elor's from W. Liberty State 
College, Wheeling, W. Virgin- 
ia; her Master's in education 
from Boston University. 


with this coupon 

Mon. -Wed. 15, 16 and 17th 

Sloppy Joe - Fr. Fries - Coke 

50 o 


10th & CONGRESS 


Phone 965-4377 







JU 2-1045 

705 Lucerne Ave., Lake Worth 

Lake Worth. All three wo- 
men's clubs were at the party. 
Dinner consisted of a buffet 
chicken and shrimp dinner. 
After dinner, Mr. Duncan, HI 
spoke to the guests and in- 
vited them to dance to the 
music of the "R-Dells." 

A formal dinner was given 
the following evening by Chi 
Sig at Capt. Alex's in Riviera 
Beach. Speakers were L.V. 
Lemmerman, faculty sponsor 
of CM Sig, and Dr. Harold C. 
Manor, PBJC president. After 
dinner, the guests were in- 
vited to an informal smoker 
at the home of a Chi Sig mem- 

The last formal rush was 
given by Alpha Fi at the Flo- 
tilla Club in West Palm 
Beach. AH three women's 
clubs and 40 rushees iwere 
invited. A chicken dinner was 
served at 8:00 p.m. after 
which Daniel P. Caylor, the 
faculty sponsor of Alpha Fi, 
spoke to the guests. Recorded 
music was on hand for danc- 
ing from 9:30 to midnight. 
Guests were invited to an 
informal gathering at the home 
of an Alpha Fi member. 

Thi Del Attracts 
Many Interested Girls 

One hundred and ten girls 
as well as all the men's so- 
cial clubs attended a Thi Del 
pool party at the home of 
alumnus Connie Conway, Sun- 
day, September 23. 

A group of Thi Del sis- 
ters attended the informal Phi 
Da Di rush party, Tuesday, 
September 25. 

Thi Del and Chi Sig held 
an informal rush party Thurs- 
day, September 27 at the Elks' 
Hall, Lake Worth. 

The Chinese Pagoda host- 
ed Thi Del's formal rush 
party, Monday, October 1. 


Barrels are good for pickles and 
unsightly things — But when you 
wear FREMACS Ivy style slacks, 
barrels are good for pickles only! 
See for yourself. 



Page 4 


October 9, 1962 

In the Spotlight 

Josh Crane - A Man 

Of Many Varied Talents 

Hidden away in the cata- 
comb of offices in the inter- 
ior of the Junior College 
auditorium is the office of 
Josh (not Joshua, unless you 
want to be his enemy) Crane. 
To get to his office literally 
requires a roadmap. 

During the journey, one 
may be fortunate enough to 
accidentally walk upon the 
stage during a play in which 
a young lady is in the last 
rites of dying; or if one takes 
a left turn beyond the second 
watercooler instead of a right, 
he may walk innocently into 
a speech class and incur the 
vehement anger of the teacher. 
But finally the intrepid 
reporter (we may compare him 
to Stanley in Darkest Africa) 
finds Mr. Crane's office (Dr. 
Livingston's hut) and enters 
it. Here he finds the professor 
of speech and drama busily 
at work with Mr. Leahy, his 
erstwhile colleague. They 
have worked together at JC for 
the past seven years, and 
four years before that at Lake 
Worth High School. 

Mr. Crane was born in Bos- 
n, the son of a pioneer 
/lator and co-owner of Bos- 
n's first airport. 
After his father's death, 
his mother married a Lake 
Worth man and moved down 
here. He has four half-bro- 
thers, one of whom, Cameron 
Boynton, is currently attend- 
ing JC. Living in Lake Worth 
since 1942, Mr. Crane grad- 
uated from Lake Worth High 
in 1950, where he first be- 
came interested in speech 
and drama. He became a lic- 
ensed Baptist minister in his 
early teens and "used to 
preach Hellfire and brimstone 
at country churches in South 
Florida". He was also presi- 
dent of his graduating class 
at Lake Worth. 

The summer after he grad- 
uated, he went to the Cape 
Cod School for Acting and did 
summer stock there. He went 
to undergraduate school at 
Guilford College, Greensboro, 
North Carolina working his 
way through school by writing 
for the Greensboro Daily 


2 blocks No. of J.C. 

Owners t 
Manny & Ed 






by Dick Robinson 
Beachcomber Staff 

News. He also wrote a column 
on current events for his 
school paper called Josh'n 
'along. After graduation, he 
returned to Lake Worth High 
to teach English. He had a 
hard time for a while because 
"some of .my former teachers 
couldn't get used to the fact 
that I was now teaching". In 
1957, he and Mr. Leahy came 
to JC to teach drama and 
speech. He also took over the 
job of coach and sponsor of 
the debate team. 

In 1957, he married Norma 
Jean Scott, a Palm Beach 
Public School home econo- 
mics teacher. They have three 
children: Scott Alexander, 3, 
Cameron George, 2, and Alli- 
son Ann made her stage debut 
at 6 months in the college 
production of "Johnny Belin- 
da", last spring. 

To further keep him busy, 
Mr. Crane was recently made 
television coordinator for JC, 
and he thoroughly likes his 
new work for "I've found this 
business of producing a show, 
one of the most exciting and 
satisfying activities I've ever 
been engaged in." 

Before he came to JC, he 
went to the University of 
Florida during six summers 
for his M.A. degree in Speech. 
His two oldest children were 
born in Gainesville. The first 
year he taught at the college, 
he wrote and directed his own 
version of Joan of Arc. He is 
currently president of the 
Florida Speech Association. 
As to his future plans, he 
wants to stay right here. He 
likes the area and is com- 
pletely sold on JC, In fact, 
"if you want to get me mad 
or get an F in speech, just 
call JC a glorified high 
school!" He hopes in the 
near future to write some 
three act plays, possibly for 

And how do his students 
like him? I think that ques- 
tion can be answered by read- 
ing the bronze plaque over 
his filing cabinet. 

It says "Presented to Josh 
Crane for nothing. We love 
ya Josh, from the sexiest 
speech class that ever wuz. 
June 5, 1962." And as Mary 
Nemec, one of his speech 
students puts it "He con- 
ducts his class informally, 
and makes himself feel like 
one of you." 

Well after the interview, I 
proceeded to leave the way I 
came in, but Mr. Crane in- 
formed me that the door was 
closed because a speech 
class had just started, so he 
provided me with a guide to 


f Ar\*NS SHOP" 


Headquarters for 
Arrow * Shapley 

N orris 
Form Fit Shirts 


Ivy League Slacks 

Well you see it's like this... 

says speech instructor Josh 
Crane as he tells of his many 
varied experiences— including 
those of being a preacher, 
actor, author and teacher— 
among others. 

- Staff Photo by Chuck Kulp 

escort me out by another way. 
We wound our way through 
props and around lights, then 
past the play where the her- 
oine was still in the process 
of dying. We proceeded up a 
winding staircase and through 
an iron door into the rear of 
the Galleon office, passed a 
busy Mr. Piatt and finally into 
broad daylight. I thanked my 
guide, who then returned to 
the dark abyss. It was an ad- 
venture well-worth recalling. 


From Mr. Duncan 

Meaning of "Angel 
Centered on Statue 

Perhaps you have been 
wondering about the signifi- 
cance of the title "Look 
Homeward, Angel", the Pul- 
itzer Prize play by Ketti 
Frings adapted from the Tho- 
mas Wolfe novel and now in 
rehearsal for the opening pro- 
duction by the Palm Beach 
Junior College Players under 
the direction of Prank Leahy. 

The angel of the title is a 
statue of Carrara marble, 
carved by an unknown artist. 
For years, W.O. Gant, father 
of the play's central charac- 
ter, youthful Eugene Gant, 
has tried to copy her in his 
stonecutting yard, hoping to 
fulfill his yearning and striv- 
ing for beauty, but without 
success. Thus the angel re- 
presents both the strivings 
and frustrations of the artist 
in his search for expression. 

It is also a symbol of the 
young man in the play and 
for Thomas Wolfe himself, 
who took the name of Eugene 

Phi Theta Kappa Plans 
For Spring Convention 

The Delta Omicron Chap- 
ter of Phi Theta Kappa has 
recently launched a year of 
full activity on the Palm 
Beach Junior College campus, 
to be culminated in hosting a 
national convention. 

"The first concern of the 
chapter," said president Bob 
Harris, "is to initiate mem- 
bers, who for various reasons 
did not participate in the June 

The time of this initiation 
will be announced at a later 
date. It can occur, Bob com- 
mented, only when all of the 
potential members have paid 
their national dues. 

"This is a requirement 
set by the national organiza- • 
tion and not by our chapter," 
declared Miss Edith Easter- 
ling, sponsor. 

Tapping of new members, 
always a concern of Phi Theta 
is scheduled to occur in ap- 
proximately one month. 

Overshadowing all other 
activities planned by the 

Kappas this year is the N 
tional Phi Theta Kappa Cc 
vention, of which the camp 
chapter is sole sponsor. 

This convention, to 
held in the last part of Mar 
or the first part of April, w 
draw delegates from juni 
colleges throughout the Ui 
ted States. 

The Deauville Hotel, Mia 
Beach, is slated to be cc 
vention headquarters. 

Miss Easterling, in £ 
nouncing the hotel choic 
commented, "In planning c 
convention activities, we w 
keep in mind the many, ma 
opportunities Miami Bea 
has to offer visitors and I 
to plan our meetings in ore 
to take advantage of all tl 
is offered." 

In order to finance the : 
cidental expenses a convt 
tion entails, the Delta Oi 
cron Chapter has embarked 
various money making p: 
jects. One of which is selli 
season drama tickets to t 
College Players productioi 

Girls Rush the Campus and Wade Thru Parti 

by Chris Tenne 
'Comber Feature Editor 

Armed with name tag, quiv- 
ering smile and pounding 
heart, the rushee trots the 
campus making friends and 
meeting people every minute 
of her busy day. 

But it did not all start 
here. Candidates for rush 
signed up during the week of 
September 17 and paid their 
dollar, entitling them to par- 
ties and fun. 

A Tea at The American 
Legion Hall marked the for- 
mal opening of Rush Week, 
Friday, September 21. We 
apprehensive rushees ven- 
tured in to be appraised and, 
we hoped, sought out at 7:30 
p.m. We were warmly wel- 

Gant when he wrote about 

"Look Homeward, Angel" 
is a play about the Gant fam- 
ily, people of enormous vital- 
ity, each portrayed at a cru- 
cial point in his life. They 
are people locked together by 
unyielding bonds, split apart 
by violent antagonisms. 

They experience melan- 
choly and mirth, greed and 
generosity, hate and love — 
they are forever apart and yet 
forever together. In them there 
is sensuality, superstition 
and meanness, but also poetic 
idealism and an engulfing 
will to live that outlaws com- 

This outstanding hit play 
about the fascinating, color- 
ful Gants will be presented 
by the PBJC Players for three 
nights beginning Thursday, 
October 25, in the college 

corned by members of the thi 
women's social clubs, PhL 
Thi Del and Tri Omega, 
troductions, names and plac 
were repeated so rapidly tl 
it was a challenge to conru 
names and faces. The do< 
flew open at 9:30, and 
tramped a herd of equa 
apprehensive, male rushe 
led by members of the ms 
social organizations. The n 
sic, dancing and talking 1 
gan and the hours flew. 

We were invited to a p< 
party given by Thi Del Sundi 
September 24. Fortified w 
brush, towel and bathing su 
we set out to find the par 
After two road maps, c 
filling station and seve 
helpful boys, we finally 
rived breathless. During i 
afternoon, we enjoyed si 
ning, funning, and running 
cover when the rain car 

Philo opened the gates 
the Rocking "P" Ranch 
Monday, September 24. 
met the Philo cowgirls, i 
Western grub, and sang sor 
around the campfire. The ri 
ous fun we enjoyed at t! 
party stimulated our enthu 
asm and expectations 

Tri Omega took us or 
Grecian holiday at the Cc 
munity Room of Palm Co; 
Plaza Wednesday, Septem' 
26. We tottered in on spiki 
heels to enjoy an evening 
semi-formal entertainment. 

In spite of the rush 
clothes, worry over hair, j 
confusion over names, t 
past week has brought m 
friends, excitement and h( 
than we had anticipated. 



Phone 585-8144 

Of or^ en n/j/i [I I ., 

IV ff. ^hrerbert A Hair Styling 
Ridge Rd., West of the Lantana Shopping Center 
We feature . . . High Styling . . . Soft Perms 



3711 Congress Ave. 

Lake Worth 

Phone JU 2-7117 

School Supplies and a Large Selection 
of Paperback Books 



Athletic Equipment 


* * * * 


* * * * 

Sports Wear By 


513 Lake Avenue, Lake Wort 

Injuries Hamper As... 

October 9, 1962 


Page 5 

Phi Da Di Triumphs over tkl; 28 - 18 Misfits Win Second Straight Game 

Intramural Flag-Tag foot- 
ball got a running start Mon- 

.. day, September 24, with Phi 
Da Di defeating TKL 28-18. 
TKL, playing with only five 
men, deadlocked the score six 

■ all at the end of the first half. 
Phi Da Di, also handicapped 
with two men, Bill Green and 
Mike Wheeler, playing with 
pulled leg muscles scored 
first in the second half. 

Marvin Brigraan passed to 

' Rusty Tinsley for a touch- 
down. A two point conversion 
was scored on a pass from 
Brigman to Mike Wheeler. Phi 

;Da Di kicked off and Bill 

i Green intercepted a pass. 

iMike Wheeler promptly scored 

Ion a 16 yard run and made the 

.score 20-6. The try for the two 

: point pass play failed. 

TKL took the kickoff and 
marched downfield for their 
second touchdown. Bill Net- 
ties caught a pass from Chris 

I Chiodo to pull within eight 
points of Phi Da Di. As Phi 
Da Di tried to move the ball 
upfield, Chris Chiodo alertly 
intercepted an attempted lat- 
eral from Rusty Tinsley and 
ran the ball all the way for 
TKL's third touchdown. 

TKL failed to mak^ good 

the extra point, but had now 
come within two points of Phi 
Da Di, but time was running 
out. With four minutes left to 
play and Phi Da Di on the 30 
yard line, Mike Wheeler again 
broke into open field and a 
touchdown appeared certain. 
However, after jarring through 
two defensive players his flag 
had been pulled loose but not 
off. With no one near him his 
flag fell off and stopped the 
play on the eight yard line. 
Rusty Tinsley now made up 
for his earlier lateral and ran 
the ball over to score Phi Da 
Di's 26th point. 

With less than two minutes 
left to play and the score 26- 
18, there was still the possi- 
bility of TKL scoring and ty- 
ing the score with a two point 
conversion. At knowing this, 
Brigman wisely took the snap 
from Clark Hammeal and did 
not chance a pass play. He 
kept the ball and scored for 
the two insurance points that 
made the score 28-18. A ten 
point lead with time and the 
score against them TKL could 
not move the ball as the game 
came to an end with Phi Da 
Di victorious in its first intra- 
mural game of the year. 

Intramural Officials 
Kneeling: Terry Torgow and John Jundice, Standing: Paul 
Reidinger, Jay Duman, Stephen Edwards and Dave Tatham. 
Not present: Clark Hammeal, Richard D'Agostino and John 
Cook. "" Photo b Y Ku 'p 

and Doubles Commence 


A match is to consist of 
the best two out of three sets, 
with the final match consist- 
ing of the best three out of 
five sets. The women will 
officiate their own matches, 
and all rules of the U.S. Lawn 
Tennis Association will apply. 

There is no definite clos- 
ing date for tennis, but the 
program is hoped to be fin- 
ished by the Christmas holi- 

Medals are to be given to 
the top three places for sing- 
les and doubles. Those having 
further questions may see the 
Women's Intramural Director. 

Women's TennisSingles 

Beginning Friday, October 
12, those women eligible and 
interested will be able to 
participate in tennis singles 
or doubles. The time and place 
for these games will be set by 
mutual agreement of the play- 

A schedule will be posted 
weekly, and participants have 
one week in which to play 
their games. Score sheets, 
which may be obtained in Of- 
fice 2 of the gymnasium, must 
be signed and returned to Of- 
fice 2 by 10:00 a.m. of the 
following school day. The 
tennis schedule will be posted 
on the bulletin board in the 



Sun. - Thurs. 8 AM to 12 PM 
Fri. - Sat. 8 AM to 2 AM 

Meet Me *t Wiwpy's 


New I-R Board Members 
Boys starting from the bottom: Dan Camozzi, John Holmes, 
publicity chairman; Larry Reidinger, vice chairman; Dave 
Tathem and Gary Smigiel. Absent, Dave Hull. 
Girls starting from the bottom: Judy Canipe, Verna Durrance, 
Kathy Inglis, chairman; Pat Szolsiek, Brenda Patriani and 
Brenda Powers, secretary. — Kulp Photo 

Memo from Mr. King 

Officials Challenge 
And Meet Situations 

"Good officiating is in- 
dispensable in an intramural 
program. The caliber of offi- 
cials is reflected proportion- 
ately in the intramural program; 
thus, the quality of the intra- 
mural program at PBJC can be 
no better than the quality of 
the men who don the striped 
shirts to officiate." 

The above statements may 
seem potent, but this is the 
feeling expressed bythe men's 
physical education staff when 
asked about the officials at 

Officiating is a thankless 
task; however, the students 
who participate in intramurals 
at PBJC should appreciate the 
efforts of their fellow students 
who sacrifice their time, 
energy, patience, and in some 
extreme cases, friends for the 
sake of the teams participat- 
ing in intramurals. 

These men do not officiate 
for enjoyment— no one enjoys 
ridicule. They do not officiate 
for money-the pay is far from 
union wages. They do not offi- 
ciate for their health—for there 
are quite a few healthier pla- 
ces than in the midst of a tight 
athletic contest. Then why do 
they officiate? For the stu- 

"Intramural officiating is 
the toughest officiating you 
will find. Intramurals provide 
a perfect training grounds for 
future professional officiating. 
If an individual can be a suc- 
cessful intramural official, he 
he can surely make the grade 
as a high school official," 

says James King, physical 
education instructor and ex- 
football, basketball, baseball, 
softball, and volleyball of- 

The physical education 
staff is continually searching 
for prospective officials. 
These men do not need ex- 
perience. Officiating in intra- 
murals is a learning process, 
and all staff members are will- 
ing to help interested officials 
to learn more about the sport 
in which they are hoping to 

These men need to be of 
strong character. Officials are 
a persecuted lot. Who has ever 
heard of a team or a team man- 
ager boasting that the offi- 
cials won a game for them, but 
"Those %&$ officials sure 
beat us in that game," is the 
eternal rationalizer in athle- 
tics. So, a prospective offi- 
cial must be prepared to be a 
perpetual loser. 

Beginning last yeaT the 
physical education department 
has offered officials clinics 
prior to each major sports 

Reidinger, Petretti 
Lead Winning Ways 

The Misfits, showing the 
benefits of organization, ran 
over Phi Da Di Wednesday, 
September 26, 30-6. As in 
their first game, the Misfits 
were held to a tie throughout 
the first half. Fine defensive 
play by Marsh Burton and Fred 
Mascaro kept the Misfits from 
scoring more than once in the 
first half. 

Their only touchdown came 
as tiie result of a bad center 
from Sandy Hall on the first 
play of the game. The snap 
went over the quarterback's 
head and landed in the end 
zone. Art Omar got to the ball 
first and scored their first 
touchdown by simply touching 
it. Marvin Brigman scored for 
Phi Da Di on a run and tied 
the score. This ended the 
scoring in the first half. 

In the second half the Mis- 
fits scored three more TDs 
and got a safety for two 
points. Howard Ennis scored 
on a play which the Misfits 
used during most of the sec- 
ond half. This put the Misfits 
ahead by eight. The next time 
they had the ball, Buddy John- 
scored their third touchdown 
on a 40 yard pass from.Corey 
McGuire . 

Well on their way to their 
second straight victory, Steve 
Ross sewed it up with a 70 
yard run to make the score 
28-6. In the last play of the 
game they got two more points 
as John Holmes caught Brig- 
man in the end zone for a safe- 
ty. Holmes and Johnson also 
stood out on defense, knock- 
ing down the few passes Phi 
Da Di threw. Larry Reidinger, 
offensive captain, and Bob 
Petretti, defensive captain, 
led three units superbly as 
the Misfits won their second 
straight football game. 


Presently, Clark Hammeal, 
Jay Duman, John Cook, Ste- 
phen Edwards, Paul Reidinger, 
John Judice, Richard DaGos- 
tino, Terry Tergow, and Dave 
Tatham are officiating flag- 
football games. 

Thus far this season there 
have been no serious injuries 
during flag-football competi- 
tion. The players can thank 
good officiating for this. 






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Wilson Sporting Goods 


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JU 2-5180 


Palm Beach Aviation Flight School 
FAA & VA Approved 
♦ Alicia Cuomo ♦ 

INTRODUCTORY LESSONS $5.00 Phone 683-5400 

Page 6 


October 9, 1962 

Sports Ahead 

Co-Ed Volleyball 

Co-ed volleyball returns to 
Palm Beach Junior College 
this semester. Starting date is 
October 18. Games will begin 
at 7:00 p.m. 

There will be an organiza- 
tional meeting at the 10 
o'clock break on October 18. 
All team captains and mana- 
gers' are requested to attend 
this meeting in the gym. 

Three men and three women 
will comprise a team. Roster 
limit is four men and four wo- 
men. Games will be scheduled 
for Thursday nights. 

Team rosters are available 
in Office 3 of the gym. For 
additional information please 
see Mr. King. 

Men's Handball 

Men, intramural handball 
is not far away. All those in- 
terested must sign up for this 
activity in gym office 4. En- 
tries will schedule and meet 
their opponents by mutual 
agreement as to the time and 
place for their match. All par- 
ticipants must be registered 
by October 18, to play in the 
handball tournament. 

Women's Table Tennis 

The second intramural ac- 
tivity for women starts Oc- 
tober 9, at 4:30 in the gym- 
nasium; this marks the time 
and place for table tennis 
singles and doubles. 

Twenty-one point games 
will be played, with the best 
two out of three being a match. 
Official table tennis rules 
will be followed. The only 
dress requirement will be gym 

This activity is set to end 
November 1, with awards 
given to the top three players. 

Girl's Volleyball 

Women's Intramural Volley- 
ball is still being played, 
approximately one week of 
play remains. Make-up games 
(those missed due to bad 
weather) will be played on the 
final days. Play-offs will re- 
sult if there are any ties. 

At this time there are three 
teams unbeaten, the X-Perts, 
the Spikers, and Philo Raid- 
ers. Medals are to be given 
to all members of the win- 
ning teams. 

Flag-Tag Meeting 

All team captains and man- 
agers must attend a pre-tourn- 
ament organizational flag-tag 
meeting Thursday, October 
11, during the 10 o'clock 
break. This meeting will be 
held in the gym. 

Political Union Names Officers; Plans Dinner 

The Student Political 
Union held its organizational 
meeting Monday, September 
24. At this time, they elected 
officers and made plans for 
their first dinner meeting 
scheduled to be held Thurs- 
day, October 18. 

Students elected to serve 
as officers are: Jim Hyatt, 
president; Buddy Miller, vice 
president; Camilla Tannery, 
secretary; and Richard Carta, 

After the election of offi- 
cers was completed, the group 
made plans for their first din- 

ner meeting. The Tennessee 
Cafe, Lake Worth, is set to 
play host 'to the dinner at 
7:00 p.m., October 18. 

All students interested, 
are invited to attend and lis- 
ten to a talk given by a dele- 
gation from the Young Repub- 
lican's Club, of West Palm 

The members of this group 
are scheduled to speak on the 
local area and to make pre- 
dictions as to the outcome of 
the forthcoming local Novem- 
ber elections. 

Foreign Language Club Meets; Elects 

The first session of the 
Foreign Language Club 
marked the election of new 
officers. Elected were: Den- 
ise Kaufman, president; Jerry 
C. Peet, vice-president; Judy 
Wittech, secretary-treasurer 

and Neal Weignan, committee 

Membership is open to any- 
one enrolled in a language 
course or having an interest 
in language. Varied programs 
are being planned. 



Twenty-four Named to 
Pledge for Phi Rho Pi 

Twenty- four students were 
accepted as pledges to the 
Florida Alpha Chapter of Phi 
Rho Pi, national honorary 
speech fraternity, in pledging 
ceremonies held in the audi- 
torium, Sunday, October 7. 

Al Seibert, chapter presi- 
dent of Phi Rho Pi, presided 
at the pledging rites which 
also witnessed two new 
speech instructors, Wayne 
Rollins and Charles Mc- 
Creight, being inducted into 
honorary membership. 

The new pledges are: Boyd 
Cook, Foster Dionne, Irene 
Dougherty, Pay Potter, Mary 
Jane Roberts, Margaret Cuy- 
ler, Ron Hutton, Bob Schmid- 
ler, Don Anderson, Gary Rob- 

Louise Leverenz, Paul 
Dreber, Dave Dillon, Lee 
Ballard, Mike Davis, Cynthia 
Pottorff, Terry Coxe, James 
Langmayer, Rod Tinson, 
Terry Torgow. 

Larry Reidinger, Bob Feld- 
man, Sue Grassl, and Dave 

Philo at 'Rocking P' 
Rides Western Flavor 

Philo's first informal rush 
party was held at Dayna 
Shope's home, "The Rocking 
P Ranch". A western theme 
was carried out in decoration, 
costumes, entertainment, fa- 
vors and food. Group singing 
around a campfire ended- the 

Philo and Phi Da Di held 
a combined rush party at Gay 
Hoover's home, Saturday, Sep- 
tember 29. -Swimming volley- 
ball, football and dancing 
were among the activities 

The Philo "Raiders" won 
their first volleyball games 
Wednesday, September 26. A 
forfeited game gave them their 
first victory while the other 
victory was won over the 

Food for Thought 

Many parents are in a 
quandary over the ever-grow- 
ing appetites of their teenage 
daughters; however, the U.S. 
Department of Agriculture has 
recently released some new 

For a moderate menu, the 
estimates by age are: 13 
through 15 years, $8.70 a 
week for a girl, $11.20 for a 

6 f!^h 

On Campus 



{Author of "I Was a Teen-age Dwarf," "The Many 
Loves of Dobie Gillis," etc.) 


Can education bring happiness? 

This is a question that in recent years has caused much 
lively debate and several hundred stabbings among American 
college professors. Some contend that if a student's intellect 
is sufficiently aroused, happiness will automatically follow. 
Others say that to concentrate on the intellect and ignore the 
rest of the personality can only lead to misery. 

I myself favor the second view, and I offer in evidence the 
well-known case of Agathe Fusco. 

Agathe, a forestry major, never got anything less than a 
straight "A", was awarded her B.T. (Bachelor of Trees) in 
only two years, her M.S.B. (Master of Sap and Bark) in only 
three, and her D.B.C. (Doctor of Blight and Cutworms) in 
only four. 

Academic glory was hers. Her intellect was the envy of 
every intellect fan on campus. But was she happy? The 
answer, alas, was no. Agathe— she knew not why— was miser- 
able, so miserable, in fact, that one day while walking across 
campus, she was suddenly so overcome with melancholy that 
she rlang herself, weeping, upon the statue of the Founder. 

By and by a liberal arts major named R. Twinkle Plenty came 
by with his yoyo. He noted Agathe's condition. "How come 
you're so unhappy, hey?" said R. Twinkle. 

"Suppose you tell me, you dumb old liberal arts major," 
replied Agathe peevishly. 


Qme^eveK&x^-a.V&dbotv-ffl&efe } 

"All right, I will," said R. Twinkle. "You are unhappy for 
two reasons. First, because you have been so busy stuffing 
your intellect that you have gone and starved your psyche. I've 
got nothing against learning, mind you, but a person oughtn't 
to neglect the pleasant, gentle amenities of life— the fun 
tilings. Have you, for instance, ever been to a dance?" 

Agathe shook her head. 

"Have you ever watched a sunset? Written a poem? Smoked 
a Marlboro Cigarette?" 

Agathe shook her head. 

Well, we'll fix that right now!" said R. Twinkle and gave her 
a Marlboro and struck a match. 

She puffed, and then for the first time in twelve or fifteen 
years, she smiled. "Wow !" she cried. "Marlboros are a fun thins ! 
What flavor! What filter! What pack or box! What a lot to 
like! From now on I will smoke Marlboros, and never have 
another unhappy day!" 

"Hold!" said R. Twinkle. "Marlboros alone will not solve 
your problem— only half of it. Remember I said there were 
two things making you unhappy?" 

"Oil, yeah," said Agathe. "What's the other one?" 

"How long have you had that bear trap on your foot?" 
said R. Twinkle. 

"I stepped on it during a field trip in my freshman year," 
said Agathe. "I keep meaning to have it taken off." 

"Allow me," said R. Twinkle and removed it. 

"Land sakes, what a relief !" said Agathe, now totally happy, 
and took R. Twinkle's hand and led him to a Marlboro vendor's 
and then to a justice of the peace. 

Today Agathe is a perfectly fulfilled woman, both intelleet- 
wise and personalitywise. She lives in a darling split-level 
house with R. Twinkle and their 17 children, and she still keeps 
busy in the forestry game. Only last month, in fact, she became 
Consultant on Sawdust to the American Butchers Guild, she 
was named an Honorary Sequoia by the park commissioner of 
Las Vegas, and she published a best-selling book called / teas 
a Slippery Elm for the FBI. <ffi i« M» sWnMO 

The makers of Marlboro are pleased that Agathe is finally 
out of the woods — and so wilt you be if your goal is srnokinr/ 
pleasure. Just try a Marlboro. 

CAW & 




728-730 LAKE AVE. 




.... where the best dressed 
students shop 

'Angel ' Opens Thursday 

Details Pages 
4 and 5 

Vol. XI, No. 4 


October 24, 1962 

Freshmen Class 
Names Officers 

Barry Searer, Freshman Class 
President. -- Photo by Kulp 

JoAnne Lowery, Freshman 
Class secretary. 

-- Photo by Kulp 

Lanny Van Camp, Freshman 
Class vice-president. 

~ Photo by Kulp 

Frosh Elect 
Barry Searer 

As President 

A turnout of 28.5 per cent 
of the Freshman Class elect- 
ed unopposed Barry Searer 
president of the class for the 
remainder, of the school year. 

Also elected were Lanny 
van Camp, vice-president; 
Jo Ann Lowery, secretary, 
and May Keller, treasurer. 

See Other Story P-2 

Out of 1,084 who might 
have voted in the election, 
only 310 showed up at the 
polls, according to Student 
Government As sociation (SGA) 

The four new officials will 
serve as members of the exe- 
cutive council which includes 
SGA officers, Sophomore and 
Freshman Class officers. 

May Keller, 

Freshman Class 

-- Photo by Kulp 


Frosh Voter 







Play Production 



I A Point of View 






Phi Rho Pi 




Welfe, t 


You are neglecting 
your newspaper, your 
school, and, as a result, 
yourselves. We are try- 
ing to turn out a publi- 
cation worthy of our 
campus, but we desper- 
ately need your active 
support. This means 
more staff members. We 
are greatly lacking news 
reporters, feature 

writers, and sports 
writer. We would also 
like to see all those in- 
terested in helping with 
advertising and typing. 
Use your talents, serve 
your school, and apply 
office now! 

86 Pints Donated 

Blood Drive 'Successful' 

By Morjorie Van Steenburg 
Beachcomber Stoff 

Dean Paul J. Glynn do- 
nated the first pint of blood 
at 8:00 a.m. on October 17 to 
get the 1962 semi-annual Thi 
Del Blood Driva underway. 

From then until 3:30 p.m. the 
health clinic was filled to 
capacity as Thi Del collected 
86 pints of blood, greatest 
amount the club has seen in 

Second in Series 

Showcase Features 
Creative Writing 

College Showcase will pre- 
sent "Tomorrow's Writers To- 
day" as the second in a 
series of monthly television 
programs. It is scheduled to 
appear on Channel 5, Sunday, 
October 28, at 1:30 p.m. 

The program will feature 
creative literature from past 
issues of the Junior College 
literary magazine, Media. 
Poetry, essays, and a drama- 
tization of a short story will 
be included in the selections; • 
which are taken from three 
themes, the world, love, and 
people. They will all be 
given by a dramatic sestet 
that is sponsored by Phi Rho 
Pi, honorary speech fraternity. 
The sestet students include 
Gloria Maddox, Steve Jones, 
Jeane Austin, Larry Schiller, 
Camilla Tannery, and Ernie 
Ruesch. These students will 
work both individually and in 
groups, dramatizing each lit- 
erary selection in some way. 

During the program P. Wil- 

SGA Announces 
1962-63 Budget 

The Student Government 
has spent a great deal of time 
preparing a budget which 
would be most beneficial to 
each of one of the students 
on campus. 

The following are the per- 
centages of distribution of 
the student activity fee: 

Student publications such 
Media and Galleon, received 
40% of the budget. 

Seven per cent went to the 
social clubs as a fund to 
sponsor their dances and 
other all-school activities. 

The honor society received 
1% of the activity fees col- 

Thirteen per cent of the* 
budget was allotted to in- 
terest and service organiza- 
tions and groups. 

The Freshmen and Sopho- 
more Classes are recipients 
of 1% of the entire budget. 

Student government itself 
is allotted 2% of the budget. 

Thirteen per csnt of the 
total activity fee is set aside 
for miscellaneous purposes. 

liam McDaniel, advisor for 
Media, will be interviewed-. 

Representative settings 
have been devised to add vis- 
ual interest. Sophomore Bob 
Scott will play the guitar and 
bongo backgrounds. The nar- 
rator connecting various se- 
lection will be Keith Cheshire. 

The student technical As- 
sistant are R. Vanderbilt Fos- 
ter, Bob Achilli, and Carol 
Ann DeBates. 

Mr. Josh Crane of the Com- 
munications Dept. is TV co- 
ordinator and host for this 
program. The Channel 5 tech- 
nical director is Walter Berk- 
enfield, formerly a student of 

manv years. 

Nurses Lois Dnvall, M. 
Lee Evenson, and Madeline 
Chapman from the Palm Beach 
County Blood Bank were on 
hand to take the blood. Blood 
donated will be kept in the 
county blood bank; you and 
your immediate family are 
eligible to draw from this 

Orange juice and cookies, 

donated by Earle Robins of 

'the Prophet Company, were 

served by Thi Del girls to 


Many students who tried to 
donate were refused for 
health reasons. Anemia, low 
blood pressure, past illness 
and weight under 110 pounds 
kept students from donating. 
To these students we give 
many thanks, -and say try 
again next semester. To the 
students who gave their blood 
we say you have done a great 
service to yourself, your 
community, and your fellow 
man; our unfeigned apprecia- 
tion goes out to all of you. 

Thi Del Blood Drive 

Prospective donors line up to give blood in recent blood drive 

-- Photo by Chuck Kulp 

High School Seniors 
Set to Tour Campus 

Palm Beach County high 
school seniors are again 
slated to visit the campus of 
Palm Beach Junior College. 
This annual event is schedul- 
ed for the month of November 

Robert Moss, PBJC guid- 
ance counselor, is co-ordin- 
ating the tours. The Kiwanis 
Circle K Club are providing 
guides for the tours. Each 
Circle K guide is taking ap- 
proximately ten students on a 
tour of the campus. 

Tours will originate in the 

college auditorium and take 
in the electronics lab and 
nursing program in the Tech- 
nical Building; the science 
labs, home economics de- 
partment and business de- 
partment in the ' Science 
Building; and the library, art 
department, administrative 
offices, deans' offices-health 
clinic and BEACHCOMBER 
Room - book store in the Ad- 
ministration Building. 

Also included in the tour 
(Con't. on page 8) 

Page 2 


October 24, 1962 

Low Turnout Marks Frosh Class Vote; 
28.5 Per Cent Cast Ballots in Election 

LITTLE man on campus 

Out of approximately 1,084 
registered freshmen only 310 
freshmen voted for their class 
officers. They elected four 

The candidates are now 
elected ! 

Using the number of fresh- 
men that actually voted as a 
standard to judge the candi- 
dates by; there would be 
doubt in my mind as to the 
support that any of them 
would receive. Since this 
great responsibility HAS been 
placed in the hands of a few; 
may I say that the candidates 
elected are very capable 

The ratio of eligible 
Freshmen voters to the num- 
ber who voted is an alarming 
one and subject to study. 

On election day the cry 
was heard "I'm not going to 
vote, it's not fair"; "It's 
just not right"; "Only one 

person running for presi- 
dent." Many students had 
finally come to realize; after 
predging for Freshmen to 
sign up as candidates, and 
after numerous comments as 
to the fact that one young 
man was going unopposed for 
the office of class president. 

We would like to thank the 
many individuals that as- 
sisted their fellow student 
in becoming cognisant of the 
fact that after five days of 
sign-up for candidating that 
the presidential candidate 
was unopposed. 

In regard to fairness and 
Tightness of having a candi- 
date without opposition we 
would say just a minute and 
site an incident. The sign- 
up time for self-nomination 
was continued for five days; 
announcements were made; 
and prospective candidates 
were even ASKED to enter 


"Something to Cling To" 

The power of thought can 
not be overestimated. People 
who have been held captive 
in solitary confinement say 
that their survival was due to 
their ability to remember, to 
withstand the brainwashing, 
to keep faith, TO THINK; 
they had something to cling 

This thinking is not easy 
to do, for the mind must be 
trained. But each of us needs 
his own thoughts, his essen- 
tial being to cling to. WHY 
do we not train ourselves? 
Because we will not take the 
time to be ALONE; to know 
our innermost feelings. Too 
busy we are to realize our 
minds are going stale; our 
creativity, to waste. 

We are constantly on the 
go, working, playing, and 
trying to keep up with the 
family next door. We do not 
think because we do not have 
to. The television, radio, 
and newspaper suggest what 
we should buy, and we buy it. 
We hear a news commenta- 
tor's opinion and we adopt it. 
Many of our standards have 
turned to conformities. Daily 
we live habit-formed exis- 
tences, disgustingly smug 
and complacent. 

Yet now we face tremen- 
dous challenges: unanswered 
questions in medicine, baf- 
fling problems concerning the 
vast new field of space, the 
alarming threat of commu- 
nism. These challenges can 
be met only if we as individ- 

uals do our share in rising to 
meet them. With communism 
knocking right at our door, 
we turn a deaf ear, pretend it 
is not there? But it is! It is 
said that an individual can 
not do anything by himself. 
Well, why not? 

This is America, the place 
where many things are pos- 
sible, even if one is by him- 
self. America is, because 
men dared to be individuals 
with their own feelings and 
principles. Each of us should 
dare to stand alone. We can 
start by realizing our par- 
ticular roles in society. In 
order to be a true citizen, we 
must realize that the com- 
munists have a well-planned 
organization. How can we 
hope to understand their de- 
termined motives and ideals 
if we do not understand our- 

Everyday we should take 
the time to think-alone. We 
must learn our abilities and 
potentialities as individuals, 
we must acquire the self- 
confidence that comes only 
after self-knowledge. We must 
wake up before it is too late, 
before we must live in a 
world in which we can not be 
alone without being lonely. 
When we can coax the 
thoughts out of seclusion and 
become familiar with the 
pathways of our minds, then 
we can have hope for our- 
selves, our beliefs, our 
country -- then we will have 
that something to cling to. 

Rebecca Greene 

Editor in Chief Robert E. Rollins 

News Editor Peggy Blanchard 

Managing Editor John P. Murphy 

Feature Editor Christine Tenne 

Copy Editor Carol Walsh 

Photographic Editor Chuck Kulp 

Faculty Advisor c.R. McCreight 

Business Staff: JoAnn Knight, Patricia Boyce, Jack Dorn, 
Jeanne Johns 

Staff: Bonnie McChesney, Richard Robinson, Lynne Skreczko, 
Robert Bennett, Renny Conn ell, Margie Van Steenburg, 
Rhett Ashley, Dennis Anderson, Lois Preston, Steve 
West, Jim Bruce. 

Views and opinions expressed in this newspaper do not nec- 
essarily represent those of the Palm Beach County Board of 
Public Instruction or the administrative officials of Palm 
Beach Junior College. 

the race. 

The vice-president of your 
Student Government Associi 
ation and elections chairman, 
Carole Bischoff became vice- 
president last year unop- 
posed. There is no question 
in our minds of that the ejec- 
tion of Freshmen Class pf- 
ficers was a fair but apathet- 
ic one. 

This should be the chief 
concern of the truly demo- 
cratic freshman and most as- 
suredly is our concern -the 
the apparent apathy of the 
freshman voter. If lack of 
encouragement and interest 
prevailed soley on voting 
day this would be one thing; 
however, the freshmen indi- 
cated this spirit, or lack of 
spirit, during the entire elec- 
tion campaign beginning with 
the sign-up period. 

DO NOT question Student 
Government but instead look 
to one another and ask your 
question of fairness. As 
Freshmen you have not been 
fair to your class. 

This Freshman campaign 
was in marked contrast to 
the enthusiasm and interest 
shown by our Freshmen the 
first several weeks of class. 
We feel very strongly that 
your interest in the activities 
of Palm Beach Junior College 
is a vital part of your liberal 
arts education. 

The officers of the Student 
Government Education Coun- 
cil, which include sophomore 
and freshmen class officers 
shall be ever mindful of the ; 
fact that the techniques of 
good leadership produces 
satisfaction and self-fulfill- 
ment as well as good will and 
visible results. We petition 
your constant support through 
the Association and remind 
the Freshmen again as you 
begin this new adventure as 
a part of such a large class 
--"Your greatest contribution 
the sum total of things is 
yourself." —Anonymous 

Tom Wells - 
SGA President 

Column Brings Reaction 
From Unexpected Source 

Editor's Note: The follow- 
ing is a letter delivered to 
The author of the letter was 
described as somewhat 
squirrel-like in appearance, 
having teeth like a beaver 
and capable of flight. The 
subject of the letter is an 
answer to accusations hurled 
at a particular TV program by 
BEACHCOMBER columnist, 
Bob Bennett (or at least 
that's what the postman said). 
Dear Editor, 

We, the undersigned, feel 
we have twice been deliber- 
ately insulted by Bob Ben- 

First of all by putting us 
in a grouping with two grossly 
inferior shows such as "Mc- 
Goo" and "Flintstones" 
under the classification of 
intellectual stimuli it has all 
come off as being sarcasm, 
thus putting our show in a 
light far below the deserved 

Secondly, we take offense 
at being classified with the 
two shows under any circum- 

l£1<$ &Q SO M&Wg M&fie W£ CAN 4TUDY — 

■ I U , f l;l|.| .h i , | . ,.. . , , 


T0£ /5 MCH?£ Llt?£/rf 

£ ditty Aial 

*Ja6i*ty Sfoc& 

Shortly before final exams, a yojing coed hurriedly slarr 
the door of her dormatory room. Nearby sympathetic frienc 
Inquire about her problem. She explained that her father he 
Just called. She wanted to change her major, even though si 
was finishing her junior year at the university. Her father h£ 
encouraged her to follow his desired course of study in or 
way or another, for instance a new convertible for graduation 
Now she realized that her father's plans for her do not ec 
respond" with what she really feels challenged to do. 

There, is some debate that this girl is an exception, b' 
the problem of being persuaded erroneously is still persisten 
A student is not only influenced by the forces at home but h 
fellow colleagues play a considerable role in determinii 
goals for the future. Too often ones friends think only of tl 
monetary value of a goal, To separate friend's ideas, thoE 
of family, and what one actually wants out of life and an ed 
cation is the difficult turn. 

It was almost a century ago that France presented tl 
^Statue of Liberty to the U.S. Since that time and even prior 
that date, liberty and freedom have been hammered, mull* 
over, interpreted, and even misinterpreted. On a very person 
level, one will continue to meet interferences in utilizing tl 

But these are the years to examine the place one hol< 
and why he is there, by his own decision or through the i 
fluence of someone else. It is quite possible that one may \ 
doing poorly in attempts because he is not following his oi 
ideas and goals. For greater dividends in future life bettc 
merit, one may do well to take inventory of his present 'stoc 
and why he has them. Robert E. Roll; 

Enter the Quiet Zone ■- Hush - 
The Librarian C 

In order to maintain the 

proper amount of quiet in the 

library, the librarians have 

arrived at a new set of rules 

governing behavior in the 

■ . . ' — ■ ' ■ — ■ — — - 

stand© or for any reason. 

In all fairness we will add 
we have the same complaint 
about TV Guide. Neverthe- 
less, we would greatly ap- 
preciate the publication of 
Bennett's picture as it will 
greatly facilitate our giving 
the person responsible for 
the stated outrage a rap in 
the mouth. 

Aesop and Son; Boris Bad- 
inov; Dudley Dooright; in- 
spector Fenwick; Nelle Fen- 
wick; Mr. Know-it-all; La- 
tasha; Fearless Leader; The 
Moose Bullwinkle; Mr. Pea- 
body; Sherman; Rocket J. 
Squirrel; Snidely Whiplash. 

Plus the assortment of 
flower strewers street 
sweepers, witches, wizards, 
towns people, and the var- 
ious sundry ogres, talking 
animals, etc, required in put- 
ting on a show of such magni- 
tude and scope every Sunday 
at 7:00 p.m. on Channel 5. 

arefully Watchc 


A person being told to t 
quiet for the first time in tl 
library, must report to his 
her dean and be warned 
the consquences of that b 

Upon the commission of 
second offense a student 
required to report to his 
her dean and is excluded frc 
the library for a week. 

The third offense eaus< 
the student to report to h 
or her dean and be excludt 
from the library for the r 
mainder of the semester. I 
is also placed on disciplina 

These rules have bei 
placed in effect in order 
insure the proper amount 
quiet needed for studen 
who wish to study. "T! 
Lounge," the librarians sa 
"is the place for convers 
Won, not the library." 


Morning devotions are he 
every morning from 7:40 
7:55 a.m. in the Audio- Visi 

New Pledges 
Pledging Is 

by Marjorie 

Amidst the laughter, chat- 
ter and singing of the Student 
Lounge 65 girls and 94 men 
stand out from all the rest. 
These quivering, gum car- 
riers and hand shakers are 
the pledges of 1962. 

Anyone who has seen 
pledges in action will agree 
that they are versatile peo- 
ple. For they are expected to 
sing, shout cheers, carry 
lunches, clean tables and 
still act like ladies and 

Thi Del pledges must light 
cigarettes, address members 
as "Miss" and keep in mind 
that their purpose is to be- 
come better acquainted with 
their pledge sisters and mem- 
bers of Thi Del by working 
for and with Thi Del. 

Barbara Davis is captain 
of the pledge class which 
consists of: Jean Stevenson, 
JoAnn Lowry, Ruth Gillam, 
Joan McCauley, Sandy Land- 
ing, Susan Rowe, Linda 
Windham, Linda Wilson, Lynn 
Weisight, Sandy Register. 

Margaret Weems, Lynn 
Harris, Trudy dinger, Ginny 
Ralston, Dede Lahn, Valerie 
Haynes, Elaine Estabrook, 
Marie Herder, Phyllis- Deu- 
tsch, Andrea Huff. 

Kay Holden, Joy Henry, 
Diana Ciebe, Linda Knapp 
and Sandy Woods. 

The purpose of Alpha Fi's 
pledging is expressed in 
unity and cooperation of the 
pledges. They attend pledge 
court, maintain their own 
money and elect their offi- 
cers. Their officers are: Ray 
Edwards, president; Bob 
Stone, vice-president; Ron- 
nie Vainik, secretary; Jim 
Kelley, treasurer; and Jan 
Wilhelm, sargeant-at-arms. 

Other pledges are: Roy 
Edwards, Jerry Adams, Mike 
Oatway, Richard Williams, 
David Habershaw, Bob Mad- 
den, John Charlton, Wayne 
Neilson, Marty Knapp, David 

Emerson Ingram, Paul 
Hockman, Don Laaksonan, 
Gary Moore, Don Finton and 
Larry Grigsley. 

Philo strives to make a 
more poised and mature indi- 
vidual of each pledge by de- 
veloping their sense of 
sportsmanship and leader- 
ship. Like all of the women's 
social clubs, Philo pledges 
are expected to speak to all 
members, carry gum, light 
cigarettes, attend pledge 
court and address members 
as "Miss". 

The Philo pledge class is 
composed of: Sandy Martin, 
George Ann Howden, Terry 
Pinder, Nancy Johnson, De- 
light McCleod, Andrea Pis- 
tole, Patsy Muse, May Keller, 
Kandy Silveman, Tammy 

Learn What 
All About 

Van Steenburg 
mber Staff 

Lorraine Brown, Dottie 
Collum, Dana Forseer, Vicki 
Gathman, Chris Greer, Cyndy 
Hafner, Janice Harrison, 
Nancy Knight, Elaine Kon- 
rad, Carol Matson. 

Gretchen Ombres, Brenda 
Peacock, Brenda Pilsbury, 
Glorie Sucone, and Peanut 

Phi Da Di pledges have 
a continuous project of tak- 
ing care of the Wishing Well. 
They also elect their own of- 
ficers, attend pledge courts, 
and have pledge meeting 
once a week. Officers of the 
Phi Da Di pledge class of 
1962 are; pledge captain, 
Barry Searer; vice-president, 
Charley Kairailla; secretary, 
Bo Johnson; treasurer, Chuck 
Courtney; and sargeant-at- 
arms, Stan Liebla. 

Pledges are: Ronnie Hos- 
kins, Jack Schoffner, John 
Quigley, Lon Emmanuelsen 
Larry Wingate, Lanny Van 
Camp, Charles Toner, Jerry 
Kelly, Jim Gooding, Art 

Jim Humphries, Pat How- 
ley, Sam Wiley, ShawMcPeak, 
Bill Thorraulson, Bob Siepen 
and George Williams. 

Thi Omega states that 
their purpose in pledging is 
to become interested in Tri 
Omega and do a better job 
through desire and helping 
in the many activities. 

Pledges Elaine Hopkins, 
Pat Dowdy, Pat Whiteman, 
Carolyn Holloway, Judy Mc 
Manus, Beth Ruggles, Diane 
Solberg, Toni Bruquiere. Bar- 
bara Justice, Barbara Knight, 
Carol Bond, Joan Clar, Vicky 
Trendle and Linda Anderson 
are expected to dance with 
the make pledges, carry 
books and get lunches for 
the members. 

Tri Kappa Lambda pledg- 
ing stresses loyalty, brother- 
. hood and the ability to carry 
out orders. TKL claims the 
largest pledge class for 1962 

American Folk Trio 
To be Featured 
In First Assembly 

Students may hear one of 
America's outstanding groups 
of folk singers, the American 
Folk Trio, performing for the 
first all-school assembly in 
the PBJC auditorium on Mon- 
day, October 29, from 10:00 
to 11:00 a.m. 

Dave Sear, Sonja Savig, 
and Lee Kahn, the three tal- 
ented members of the group, 
will present a repert are of 
folk songs, and American and 
European compositions. The 
trio met two years are at the 
Yale University Folk Festi- 
val and have already achiev- 
ed country-wide fame. 

Dave Sear has appeared 
on television and in concerts 
throughout the United States 
and Canada. He has recorded 
for six companies and pro- 
vides the trio with backround 
on his five string banjo. 

Sonja Savig sings in con- 
certs, on television, in sum- 
mer theaters, and on the 
Broadway stage. 

Lee Kahn, a classical 
guitarist, teaches and directs 
the Guitar Center in Green- 
wich Village in New York 
City. __ 

with 'Bob Farley, Jim Brantly, 
John Price, Paul Pappard, 
Terry Iorgow, Dave Rice, Bob 
Rice, Rodney Carmen, Larry 
Greenberg, Steve Knuth. 

George Burgelin, Dave 
Ross, Neil Valentine, Neil 
Kirshner, Jim Birdsall, Jim 
Lotterer, Mike Davis, Vic 
Cummings, MikeVitale, Kerry 

Bob McClintock, Bill 
Golden, Dennis Rudd, Andy 
Kay, Spider Vraibak, Randy 
Yates, LansonMierke, Steven 
Provinces, Ron Simpson, 
Bill Copeland, John Cook, 
Joe Bava, Mac McCampbell 
and Jack Hooker. 

Chi Sig pledges are ex- 
pected to see each member 
every day, attend pledge 
court once a week and carry 
out reasonable orders. Chi 
Sig tries to help form the 
character of their pledges 
making them better members 
of the club and thus making 
them better members of so- 

Chi Sig pledges are: Rann 
Thomas, Dick Madigan, Ted 
Culpepper, Gary Maybee, 
Dick PagAstinio, Roger But- 
ler, Casey Wheeler, Pat Mor- 
gan, Mike Hedges, DanMulky. 

Marty Mason, Jack El- 
kins, Mike Lally, John Lar- 
son, Bob Mcintosh and E.B. 

October 24, 1962 


Page 3 

William Com 
By Band as 

The PBJC Concert Band, 
under the direction of Otis 
Harvey, elected its slate of 
officers for the coming year 
on September 18. Elected 
were William Camden, presi- 
dent; Pat Rimmer, vice pres- 
ident; Carol Hanlick, secre- 
tary treasurer; Susan Johnson 
and Yvonne Kroen, librarians 
and Richard Le Gaye, re- 

The band will appear at 
various concerts throughout 
the year. The highlight of 
the concert season this se- 
mester will be a joint Christ- 
mas concert with the College 
Singers for the annual Christ- 

den Chosen 

mas assembly. Exerpts of 
this program will be present- 
ed in December on WPTV-TV 
channel 5. 

The band's appearances 
for the Phi Theta Kappa as- 
sembly, the annual Easter 
assembly, the Spring Music 
Festival, and Awards Night 
will highlight the second 

Mr. Harvey has stated that 
he anticipates a "really fine 
year." Cooperation is 100% 
and all bandsmen are anxious 
to provide their concert au- 
diences with good musical 

On Campus 


(Author of "I Was a Teen-age Dwarf", "The Many 
Loves of Dobie Gillis", etc.) 


Just the other night I was saying to the little woman, "Do you 
think the importance of tests in American colleges is being 
overemphasized?" (The little woman, incidentally, is not, as 
you might think, my wife. My wife is far from a little woman. 
She is, in fact, almost seven feet high and heavily muscled. 
She is a full-blooded Chiricahua Apache and holds the world's 
hammer-throw record. The little woman I referred to is some- 
one we found crouching under the sofa when we moved into 
our apartment several years ago, and there she has remained 
ever since. She never speaks, except to make a kind of guttural 
clicking Sound when she is hungry. Actually, she is not too 
much fun to have around , but with my wife away at track meets 
most of the time, at least it gives me somebody to talk to.) 
But I digress. "Do you think the importance of tests in 
American colleges is being overemphasized?" I said the other 
night to the little woman, and then I said, "Yes, Max, I do 
think the importance of tests in American colleges is being 
overemphasized." (As I have explained, the little woman does 
not speak, so when we have conversations; I am forced to do 
both parts.) 

M-wlly, iy & mi {oo iwh hkhcmw 

To get back to tests— sure, they're important, but let's not 
allow them to get too important. There are, after all, many 
qualities and talents that simply can't be measured by quizzes. 
Is it right to penalize a gifted student whose gifts don't happen 
to be of the academic variety? Like, for instance, Gregor 

Gregor, a freshman at the New Hampshire College of Tanning 
and Belles Lettres, has never passed a single test; yet all who 
know him agree that he is studded with talent like a ham with 
cloves. He can, for example, sleep standing up. He can do a 
perfect imitation of a scarlet tanager. (I don't mean just do 
the bird calls; I mean he can fly South in the winter.) He can 
pick up B-B's with his toes. He can say "Toy boat" three times 
fast. He can build a rude telephone out of two empty Marlboro 
packs and 100 yards of butcher's twine. (Of all his impressive 
accomplishments, this last is the one Gregor likes to do best 
—not building the telephone, but emptying the Marlboro 
packs. Gregor doesn't just dump the Marlboros out of the 
pack. He smokes them one at a time— settling back, getting 
comfortable, savoring each tasty puff. As Gregor often says 
with a winsome smile, "By George, the makers of Marlboro 
took their time finding this fine flavor, this great filter, and by 
George, I'm going to take my time enjoying 'em!") 

Well, sir, there you have Gregor Sigafoos— artist, humanist, 
philosopher, Marlboro smoker, and freshman since 1939. Will 
the world— so desperately in nee~d of talent— ever benefit from 
Gregor's great gifts? Alas, no. He is in college to stay. 

But even more tragic for mankind is the case of Anna Livia 
Plurabelle. Anna Livia, a classmate of Gregor's, had no talent, 
no gifts, no brains, no personality. All she had was a knack for 
taking tests. She would cram like crazy before a test, always 
get a perfect score, and then promptly forget everything she had 
learned. Naturally, she graduated with highest honors and 
degrees by the dozen, but the sad fact is that she left college 
no more educated, no more prepared to cope with the world, 
than when she entered. Today, a broken woman, she crouches 
under my sofa. © 1!W2 te sl > ul ™"> 

And speaking of tests, we makers of Marlboro put our 
cigarette through an impressive number before we send 
it to the market. But ultimately, there is only one test 
that counts: Do YOU like it? We think you will. 



Sun. - Thurs. 8 AM to 12 PM 
Fri. - Sat. 8 AM to 2 AM 

Meet Me at WI»»y*s 


i / 

Page 4 


October 24, 1962 

'Angel' Presents Players 
From Many Backgrounds 

The Palm Beach Junior College stage is proving to be a 
melting pot for a wide range of students with varied back- 
grounds in amateur, professional and educational theater. 

Students with experience in many phases of theater work 
are combining their talents in the College Players' production 
of "Look Homeward, Angel", October, 25, 26 and 27. 

The story revolves around 

the Gant family in the North 
Carolina town of Altamount 
in 1916 and is based on the 
early life of the author of the 
novel, Thomas Wolfe. The 
play was written by Ketti 

Under Director Prank 
Leahy, rehearsals are head-, 
ing into the final week "right 
on schedule". 

Steve Jones, who will play 
Eugene Gant (Wolfe himself), 

Wit man is t he winner of the 
Lake Worth Playhouse schol- 
arship to the local college 
and appeared in "The Seven 
Year Itch" at the playhouse. 

Set design and construc- 
tion is being done by Prank 
Witty, an alumni of the Col- 
lege Players; sound work is 
being done by Gerald Priebe, 
a night student. 

Celeste Holt and Bob Lyd- 
iard, both of whom have ap- 

W.O, Gant and Madame Elizabeth talk over old times which 
occured at her "House" many years ago -- the angel is the 
marble statue W.O. is working on as his job as a marble 

was a drama award winner at peared in past Musicarnival 
Forest Hill High School and productions, will portray 

In Europe 
With Pay 

An opportunity worth wish- 
ing for is now available to all 
college students. During this 
summer, students may work 
and travel in the European 
country of their choice. 

The American Student In- 
formation Service has an- 
nounced that a variety of 
more than 3,000 summer jobs 
are available throughout Eu- 
rope. Wages range from $175 
a month for the highest pay- 
ing positions in Germany to 
only room and board in Spain. 

In every case this oppor- 
tunity will include a summer 
job, a European tour, a com-. 
plete set of long play lan- 
guage records, complete 
health and accident coverage, 
a special student pass for 
student discounts throughout 
Europe and a free copy of the 
book "Learn and Travel in 

Travel grants and cash 
scholarships up to $175 will 
be awarded to the first 1,000 
applicants, so plan now for 
the experience that will en- 
rich your life. 

For further information see 
your Placement Officer, Stu- 
dent Union Director, or write 
to Department P, ASIS, 22 
Avenue de la Liberte, Luxem- 
bourg City, Grand Duchy of 
Luxembourg. Please enclose 
20 cents for a 20-page pro- 
spectus and a European job 




played Wint Selby in the Nor- 
ton Gallery Players "Ah 

Gloria Maddox, the female 
lead as Eliza Gant, has play- 
ed opposite the newest ''Gun- 
smoke" regular, Burt Reyn- 
olds, in "Man in a Dogsuit" 
at the Lake Worth Playhouse. 

Student director Earliene 

members of the Gant family. 
Celeste also appeared with 
the Palm Beach Ballet Com- 
pany in "The Princess". 

Assistant Student Direc- 
tor Mary Nemec, who also 
will play Miss Brown in the 
play, has worked backstage 
at the Royal Poinciana Play- 

Eugene and Laura talk for the first time and begin to realize the real meaning of the word love. 

— Photo by Kulp 

Hansel and Gretal - November Opera Lyrica 

The newly formed Opera 

Lyrica will raise the curtain 
on its second presentation, 
"Hansel and Gretal", 'Fri- 
day, November 23. This 
opera is based upon the fairy 
tale of two destitute children 
of abroommaker and his wife. 
The characterization of 
Hansel and usually sung by a 
mezzo-soprano; however, 

Jules Gyori, director of Opera 


distinctive offset printing, inc. 

716 BUNKER ROAD JU 5-4626 


Lyrica, wanting to change to 
a tenor in this part, approach- 
ed Hugh Albee, PBJC music 
instructor to take the part. 

"Hansel and Gretal" may 
be considered one of the un- 
usually outstanding operas to 
be presented this year. It is 
strongly demanding in the 
dramatization of youthful 
characters and equally evok- 
ing for the skilled musician. 

The author of the opera, 
E. Humperdinck, was a stu- 
dent of the masters of music 
drama, Richard Wagner. 

The opera is well-compos- 
ed, colorful, amusing and ap- 
pealing. Not only will Hum- 

Community Chest 

The Community Chest 
agencies are growing with the 
increasing demands of our 
community. The activity of 
these organizations and the 
support of every one of us is 
a direct reflection of our 
moral fiber and civic interest. 

Contributions are essen- 
tial to its smooth functioning. 
The money you donate or 
pledge serves you indirect- 
ly by serving your entire area. 

perdinck's work involve lead- 
ing roles, but a small ballet 
group and a children's chorus 
is performing. 

All five of last year's a 
ing award winners from ' 
local college are appear 
in the production. They 
elude Miss Maddox, nan 
best actress, and Jones, 
lected for characterization 
a minor role. 

Others are Al Seibert 
W.O. Gant, best actor; 1 
Mook as Ben Gant, best S 
porting actor, and Jeani A 
tin as Laura James, best ; 
porting actress. 

Veterans of past coll 1 
productions who are back 
elude Anne Ellen Quinc 
John Rossello, Johnny Qui 
Bonnie McChesney, Bart 
Musgrave, Bob Achilli : 
Sandy Hall. 

Newcomers who have la 
ed parts include Bob M< 
tosh, Rod Tinson and Gl( 
Jean Cheppins. 

A Brief Preview 
Of Characters, 
Cast and Setting 
Of 'Homeward Ant 

"Look Homeward Ar 
takes place in a small t 
in North Carolina. The Di 
land Boarding House is 

tire play revolves around 
character. Eugene is a yoi 
sensitive, individual who 
spent most of his life d< 
what his mother, Eliza G 
demands of him. His hiu 
for love and affection is 
parant throughout the en 
play. Steve Jones beco 
Eugene Gant on the stage 

who has spent her entire 
in acquiring every dollar 
can get, suppressing her 1 
ily so that she may cate 
her ''boarders" and, in 
meantime, purchase prop 
throughout the town. Ql 
Maddox out does herseli 

W. O. GANT - Euge, 
father driven to alcholo; 
by his money-hungry vs 
his only solace is the cai 
marble "Angel" which 
resents the tranquility 
never found. Al Siebert t 
in an electrifying perfi 
ance as W. O. 

BEN GANT- older br 
of Eugene, very ill in hei 
and desperate to save J2 U| 
from a life of agony and 
fering in the Dixieland 33 c 
ing House. Tom Mook ( 
again comes through vvii 
fine portrayal. 

LAURA JAMES - a y , 
woman who comes as a t> ( 
er and falls in love with 
gene. Jean Austin capt 
Laura James with stir 






JU 2-1045 

705 Lucerne Ave., Lake Worth 



728-730 LAKE AVE. 





October 24, 1962 


Page 5 

Play Production-Long 
And Painstaking Process 

Hard Work, long Hours Rule in Order 
Jo Present a Successful Finished Product 

W.O. Gant comes home drunk much to the amazement 
disgust of his wife, Eliza. 

of the boarders of the Dixieland and to the 

By Bonnie 

Very few people realize 
just how much work and ef- 
fort goes into producing a 
play such as "Look Home- 
ward Angel". 

A person enters the theatre 
and views the stage for the 
first time — the scenery, the 
lighting, the sounds which 
they hear; they see the seats 
in the auditorium filled with 
their friends and members of 
the community -- but do they 
ever stop to think about how 
all of those things were able 

Backstage -- and much needs to be done to create a 
performance of "Look Homeword, Angel". 


Eliza strikes out with rage as her son, Ben Gant uncovers to 
true self and ideas. Mrs. Pert, Ben's elder girl friend and 
Eugene only want them to stop making a scene or else the 
boarders will hear the arguing and perhaps wish to leave. 

ber Staff 

to be there? This remains 

True, after the perform- 
ance, several comments are 
made about the actors and 
about the play itself but what 
about the entire crew who 
made the production possible? 
To quote Prank Leahy, di- 
rector of all the plays Palm 
Beach Junior College has pro- 
duced, "A play is like a jig- 
saw puzzle; if one piece is 
left out of the picture, no 
matter how beautiful it may 
be, the piece which is miss- 
ing will be the first thing one 
will notice." 

To begin with, the sale of 
seasonal tickets which we are 
now selling for the first time, 
involves many long and tiring 
hours; planning reservations, 
writing letters, taking care of 
publicity, selling tickets to 
students and adults. Phi Ro 
Pi members as well as the 
social clubs and honorary 
societies on campus are de- 
voting much of their time to 
this project alone. 

For many weeks, scenery 
has been in the process of 
being built, costumes are 
being made to fit the era of 
the play, make up has been 
ordered and used, painting 
has been done by the stage 
crew, ushers have been as- 
signed, lighting and sound 
has been established, pic- 
tures have been taken, and 
actors have spent many long 
hours memorizing their lines 
and going to rehearsals. 

Perhaps now you can 
understand why it is so grati- 
fying to all concerned with 
the production to hear those 
few words ~ "That was cer- 
tainly a marvelous play! 
Everyone did a fine job." 
Think about it. 

Photos on this Page By 

Staff Photographer 

Chuck Kulp 





The lounge is a recrea- 
tional center; it was not built 
to serve as a garbage dispos- 
al unit. Floors, tables and 
chairs have been strewn with 
material. If you want to see 
the picture that couldn't be 
printed, watch your bulletin 
boards; and if you don't want 
it printed, keep your student 
lounge clean. 

where the best dressed 
students shop 


Oct. 25- "Look Ilome- 
27 ward, Angel" 

Oct. 25 College Forum 

Oct. 25 

Political Union Holds 
First Dinner Meeting 

The Political Union held 
its first dinner meeting of the 
year. Held at the Tennessee 
Cafe, Lake Worth, Thursday, 
October 18, it featured a 
panel of four Young Republi- 

The panel made up of Bob 
Johnson, Dr. Thorp, Ron 
Bohle and Don Rich gave 
a five minute speech on what 
the Republican Party means 
to them and gave their pre- 
dictions as to the outcome of 
the local November elections. 

A question and answer 
session followed the talks. 
Daniel Gorham, Palm Beach 
County Registrar also was 
among the speakers. 

Student NEA Begins 
Year with Elections 

Elections of officers were 
held at the October 3 meeting 
of the Student NEA. Elected 
were: Owen Brecker, vice- 
president; JoAnne Pierce, 
secretary; and Sharon Clark, 

Lois Preston was ap- 
pointed as BEACHCOMBER 
reporter for the club. 

Plans were made for the 
Student NEA convention to be 
held in Lakeland, Florida, 
October 25-26. 

Janet Ford, president, in- 
vited all students planning to 
go into teaching to attend the 
club meetings which are held 
the first and third Wednes- 
days of the month. 

Business Scholarships Offer Ready Cash 

The House of Edgeworth 
Scholarships Awards contest 
is again offering cash awards 
for all marketing and adver- 
tising, college students be- 
tween the ages of 18 and 20. 

The awards consist of 
cash prizes of $500, $300 and 
$200 for the best programs in 
selling House of Edgeworth 
pipe tobaccos to the young 
men's market. 

In addition to the cash 

prizes, winners are given 
publicity in national trade 
publications. All entries will 
be judged by a panel of three 
professors on the basis of 
actual merchandizing value. 

Further contest informa- 
tion can be obtained by writ- 
ing the House of Edgeworth 
Scholarship Awards, Larus & 
Brother Company, Richmond, 

Oct. 29 
Nov. 1 

Volleyball in- 
tramural s 


High School 


Distinctive Sportswear: 
White Stag 
Mister Pants 


513 Lake Avenue, Lake Worth 




^'\ 9ZQ N. DIXIE 

Page 6 


October 24, 1962 

Pakistani engineers tour campus 

P.B.J.C. was the first college campus Pakistani electronic 
engineers Ahmad and Imam visited. (Left to right in above pic- 
ture,) Touring the campus, they commented upon the beauty of 
our southern college. Their main interest was, of course, 
electronics. At the Technical building they were amazed at 
the amount of electronic equipment that the college has. After 
their visit, they were each presented a yearbook. 

Mr. Ahmad and Mr. Imam are participants of the Interna- 
tional-On-The-Job Training Program being carried out by the 
Federal Aviation Agency at Palm Beach International Airport. 

Pictured with them is James C. Thurber, Chief of the Paa 
Systems Maintenance Sector of Palm Beach International 
Airport. -- Galleon Photo 

A Point of Vie 


Television Not All Bad 
It's How You Look At It 

By Renny M, Connell 
Beachcomber Columnist 

In the last issue of the 
BEACHCOMBER, a fellow 
columnist of mine said some 
very unkind words about the 
quality of today's television 
programs. Well, I agree with 
him that TV could be lots 
better, but I object to the 
classification of the Bull- 
winkle Show as low-brow, en- 
tertainment. I happen to en- 
joy watching the antics of the 
moronic moose, the aviation 
cap-wearing squirrel, Dudley 
Doorlght, and, of course, Sid- 
ney Whiplash. What I dislike 
are all the horrible "kiddie" 
cartoons. When a college sits 
around week after week 
watching Huckleberry Hound 
and Yogi Bear, he shouldn't 
be left alone in a dark room. 
But there is nothing abnormal 
about watching an occasional 
Bullwinkle or Bugs Bunny. 

On the subject of tele- 
vision, I have many unpopular 
opinions. I despise Donna 
Reed, her husband, and her 
bucktoothed son. It is the 
most nauseating program on 
the air. You couldn't pay me 
to watch Mike Hammer, Las- 
sie, The Plintstones, The 
Hathaways, or Queen for a 
Day. I cringe in horror when 
Sophie starts lauding Spic 
and Span in that bass voice 
of hers, I laugh in derision at 
the Marlboro men. I whirl out 
the door when Loretta Young 
whirls in. I don't even like 
the Price is Right. Is there 
any hope for me? 

Seriously though, I think 
there are many worth-while 

programs on television today. 
Permit me to list the ones I 
try not to miss: 

Continental Classroom, To- 
day, all news programs, The 
Tonight Show. 

Man's World, To Tell the 
Truth, Danny Thomas, David 
Brinkley's Journal, Miami 

bat, Red Skelton, Jack Benny, 
Gary Moore, Sid Caesar, Dick 
Powell, Sergeant Bllko, Chet 
Huntley, Close-Up. 

CBS Reports, Perry Como, 
Steel Hour, Circle Theater. 

Kildare, Hazel, Alfred Hitch- 
cock, Andy Williams, Alcoa 

hide, Route 66, Jack Paar. 

ie Gleason, Sam Benedict, 
The Defenders, Saturday 
Night at the Movies, Have 
Gun-Will Travel. 

and Answers, die 20th Cen- 
tury, Meet the Press, Winston 
Churchill, Miami Press Con- 
ference, Walt Disney, Ed 
Sullivan, Sunday Night Movie, 
Car 54, Show of the Week, 
Voice of Firestone, Howard 
K. Smith. 

I think those are some of 
the better television programs 
on commercial television in 
our area. I shall not attempt 
to list the bad ones for fear 
of vengeance and for lack of 







Headquarters for 
Arrow * Shapley 


Form Fit Shirts 


Ivy League Slacks 


"Mademoiselle's" College 
Board competition and Col- 
lege Fiction Contest offer 
co-eds the opportunity to 
compete with other under- 
graduates and to have their 
work considered for publica- 
tion in Mademoiselle. 

The two winners of the 
fiction division will each re- 
ceive $500 and publication of 
their articles in Mademoiselle. 
The College Board Com- 
petition is designed for stu- 
dents in art, writing, fashion, 
merchandising, promotion or 
advertising. These women 
are eligible to submit a sec- 
ond entry to compete for one 
of the twenty guest editor- 
ships. Next June, the group 
will be brought to New York 
for a salaried month in Made- 
moiselle offices editing the 
August 1963 college issue. 

The deadline for the Col- 
lege Board Competition is 
November 30, and the College 
Fiction Contest deadline is 
March 1. So look for the 
posters on the bulletin boards 
and do submit your entries. 

Winners of Impromptu Speech Contest 

Al Siebert, Phi Rho Pi president presents pledges I 
Ballard and Margaret Cuyler with a season ticket to the drt 
productions as a prize for winning the impromptu speak 
contest at the pledge ceremony. - Photo by Chuck I 

Social Spotlight 

Philos and New Pledges Celebrate 
Twenty-third Anniversary 

Pledges of the Philo so- 
cial club were initiated Mon- 
day, October 8 at the home of 
sister Jeanne Kalil. 

Philo celebrated its 23rd 
birthday after pledge court, 
Wednesday, October 17. Philo 
was founded October 18, 

A bake sale was held Sat- 
urday, October 13, at Anth- 
onys' in the Palm Coast 
Plaza. Profits from the sales 
went into the Philo treasury. 

Philo Pledges were intro- 
duced at the ISCC dance, Fri- 
day, October 12. Twenty-four 
girls are pledging Philo this 

Tri Omega 

Tri Omega held its car 
wash and bake sale on Friday 
and Saturday, October 19 and 
20. Following the I.S.C.C. 
dance, Friday, October 12, 
Karen Ludwig had a slumber 
party for the new pledges and 
all members. The club is now 
making plans for their Christ- 
mas Dance. 

Fifteen girls form this 
year's Tri Omega's pledge 

Thi Del 

A formal party, Chinese 
Pogoda, was given October 1 
by the Thi Del members. Thi 
Dels wore oriental costumes 
and presented their pledges 
with entertainment. B'etty 
Ayoub gave a dramatic read- 

ing; Bonnie Duyerr, Janice 
Huber and Charmaine Knapp 
sang "On the Road to Hong 
Kong"; and Maureen Meehan, 
Mary Abate, Pat Wood, Fran- 
ces Brown, Kate Full wood, 
and Mary Everett portrayed 
six giesha dancers. Frances 

Brown was M.C. Members 
pledges were introduced. 

On October 17, the 
Del's held a Blood DriV' 

Plans are now being rr 
for the annual Harvest JV 
Ball, Nov. 24. 

Thi Del shows its method of getting blood donors. 






Chance Offered All ru . 
Students to Participate *•»■ 

Individual Sign-Up Rosters in Gym, locker Room 

October 24, 1962 


Page 7 

For those men and women 
who wish, to participate in 
the school's intramural pro- 
gram and do not belong to a 
team; the I-R Board would 
like to call your attention to 
the individual sign-up roster. 

These lists can be found 
In the gym or locker rooms. 

i'hysical Education instruc- 
ors will also have rosters in 
heir offices. 
After signing up, look for 
additional information which 
is placed in the I-R bulletin 
concerning that particular 
activity. Find out the starting 
date and when the organiza- 
tional meeting will be held. 
Attend the organizational 
meeting. At this time you 
[may meet with the team cap- 
tains and managers. 

Team managers and cap- 
tains that want additional 
[members may also check the 


Male students interested 
in officiating intramural soc- 
cer games this season should 
attend the Officials Clinic 
Oct. 30 and 31 from 3:45 to 
5 p.m. in the Gym. 

All interested should con- 
tact Mr. McGirt in the Gym. 
Team captains and partici- 
pants are also urged to 

individual sign-up sheet for 
players for their respective 


Sig Squeaks Past 
Di; 20 - 14 

Phi Da Di Score Officially Nullified 
Ending Chances of Tie or Upset 


PHI DA DA catches pass for touchdown in game against 
CHI SIG. -Photo by Kulp 

Sports Ahead 


The final day to have 
yearbook portraits taken is 
Thursday, November 1. Ap- 
pointments may be made with 
Tooley-Myron Studios, West 
Palm Beach. 

Soccer Meeting 

The soccer organizational 
meeting is scheduled for the 
10 o'clock break, Thursday, 
November 1. All team cap- 
tains and managers are asked 
to attend. 

Individual players who 
wish to participate and as of 
yet have not found a team to 
play on are also asked to 

The meeting is to be held 
in the gym. For further infor- 
mation see Harris McGirt in 
office No. 2 of the gym. 

Women's Table Tennis 

Table tennis singles for 
women began October 11, in 
the Gym. There are fourteen 
entries. This activity is 
played on Tuesdays and 
Thursdays at 4:15 p.m. Final 
matches for the singles will 
be played October 23, and 
then the doubles will begin. 
Awards will be given to the 
top three players in the sin- 
gles and top three teams in 

Women's Tennis 

The tourney drawing for 
women's tennis was held Oc- 
tober 18. Those women in- 
terested in participating 
should obtain a score sheet 
from Gym office 2. A sched- 
ule will be posted weekly and 
players will have one week in 
which to play their match. 
Singles and doubles will be 
played with medals given to 
the top three places. 

The final game of the 
regular flag-tag football sea- 
son was played Tuesday, 
October 9 with Chi Sig barely 
squeaking past Phi Da Di 

The umpires nullified one 
Phi Da Di touchdown claim- 
ing that Bill Green's foot was 
out of the end zone as he 
caught a touchdown pass. 
Due to the official's judge- 
ment, Phi Da Di lost its 
chance to at least tie and 
possibly win the game. 

Tempers flared from the 
very first play of the game. 
Chi Sig intercepted a pass in 

Women's Table 
Tennis Results 

Results of the first round 
play in women's table tennis: 
lat Scolscek defeated Kathy 
Inglis (21-14, 17-21, 21-18); 
Bonnie Perkins defeated M.A. 
Hockdorfer (21-3, 21-3); Mar- 
gie Rokoske defeated Cathy 
Wenderoth (21-11, 21-7); Char- 
mine Knapp defeated Barbara 
Davis (21-6, 21-13); Lisa 
Wegner defeated Pat Spragg 
(21-17, 11-21, 21-15); Brenda 
Power defeated Janice Huber 
(21-11, 21-11); Suzanne 
Parks defeated Janet Stepp 
(21-13, 21-15). 

Philo Raiders Women Volleyball Champs 

RIGHT . Kneeling, Gay Hoover, Brenda Power, 
Carole Bischoff, Regina Riggs. Standing DaynaShope, Carol 
Mann, Ginny Heine, Peg gy Baldwin. - P hoto by Walter LeM,eux 

Philo RaidersTop Volleyball Journey 

The Philo Raiders won the 
round robin tourney for wo- 
men's volleyball. Some 392 
participated in this tourney 
which extended from Sep- 
tember 24 through October 10. 
The Raiders was the only 
team, among the competing 
eight, that went undefeated. 

Members of the winning 
team areBrendaPower, Peggy 
Baldwin, Danya Shope, Ginny 
Heine, Gay Hoover, Jeanne 

Kalil, Carol Lefevre, Carol 

Mann, Reginia Riggs, M. 
Phillips, Linda Ashworth, and 
Carole Bishoff . 

Final Standings: Won Lost 

1. Philo Raiders 7 

2. X-Perts 6 1 

3. Spikers 5 2 

4. Tri O Tigers 4 3 

5. Thi Del 3 4 

6. Volleyers 2 5 

7. Unknowns 1 6 

8. Coordinates dropped 


Phone 965-4377 






The student lounge 
is your recreational and 
social center. It is one 
of the priveledges of 
campus life and should 
be respected and treas- 
ured. Bent spoons, pun- 
tured salt shakers, and 
stolen ash trays are 
among the missing and 
destroyed property. 

Your money has paid 
for this as it must pay 
for the replacement of 
the property. If we hope 
to contend with the 
growing demands of this 
college, we cannot stop 
to mend the bruises of 
past accomplishments. 

Intramural Soccer Set; 
Captains Meet Planned 

Men's intramural soccer is 
scheduled to begin at 4:00 
p.m. Thursday, November 1. 
Tennis shoes and either 
bermuda shorts of physical 
education uniform are re- 
quired dress. 

An organizational meeting 
is planned for Thursday, No- 
vember* 1 at the 10 o'clock 
break for those who wish to 
play. The individual sign up 
sheet for this sport is in of- 
fice No. 2 of the gym. 

Further information may be 
obtained from Harris McGirt 
in office No. 2 of the gym. 

the opening minutes of play 
and scored on a 30 yard pass 
from Terry Coxe to Hugh 
Brady. Coxe promptly made 
the score 8-0 as he passed 
to Jay Groover for the two 
point conversion. 

Phi Da Di came roaring 
back as Marvin Brigman 
found the range on a 58 yard 
touchdown pass to Bill 
Green. The conversion at- 
tempt failed and Chi Sig led 

As Chuck Courtney kicked 
off, Chi Sig received the ball 
and began the second touch- 
down drive. Coxe made the 
score 14-6 as he hit Groover 
in the end zone. This time 
Chi Sig failed to cash in on 
the extra points and gave Phi 
Da Di a chance to tie the 

All Brigman needed was 
this one chance and he mas- 
terfully began to move his 
team. He hit Rusty Tinsley 
for 30 yards and then Mike 
Wheeler made the catch of 
the game as he scored on a 
play that thrilled the specta- 
tors. Phi Da Di tied the score 
at 14- all as Brigman hit Green 
for 2 points. This scoring 
marked the end of the first 

In the second half the de- 
fensive units for both teams 
were outstanding. As Chi 
Sig was on Phi Da Di's 20 
yard-line, and was about to 
score, Pat Howley dropped 
Coxe for an 18 yard loss and 
ruined their chances of 
scoring. However, Chi Sig 
held Phi Da Di on four downs 
and scored the next time they 
got the ball. 

Coxe hit Brady for the 
game winning touchdown. 
They again failed to get the 
two points and the final score 
was 20-14. 

In the final minute of the 
game Brigman threw a touch- 
down to Tinsley but an off- 
sides penalty against Phi Da 
Di nullified this score as Phi 
Da Di lost a heartbreaker to 
wind-up season play. 






All Sports Outfitters 

Wilson Sporting Goods 


1826 N. Dixie 
JU 2-5180 

nwfuiu*™*'™™*™*-™" ' PM ° MfcBM " ! 

1290 KC 



Page 8 


October 24, 1962 

New Phi Rho Pi Pledges 

Top, left to right: Owen Brecker; Lee Ballard; Terry Torgow; Mike Davis; and Jim Langmayer. 
Bottom, left to right: Margaret Cuyler; Mary Jane Roberts; Irene Daughty; Sue Grassl; and 
Louise Leverenz. -- Photo by Kulp 

Alums Make Good on Stage 

Monte Markham, Palm 
Beach Junior College alum- 
nus, has signed a contract 
with the Actors' Workshop of 
San Francisco, California. 

Monte will make his debut 
with the company, October 10 
when he portrays Dulse Or- 
sino in Shakespeare's 
"Twelfth Night" 

He is a former president 
of Phi Rho Pi and winner of 
the PBJC oscar for best ac- 
tor for two consecutive years 

- the only time at PBJC that 
the same person has won 
such an award two straight 

Bob Urquhart, another 
PBJC alumnus, is now at the 
Cincinnati Conservatory in 
Ohio studying radio and tele- 
vision acting, direction and 

Bob is former vice-presi- 
dent of Phi Rho Pi and win- 
ner of the best supporting 
oscar award at PBJC. 

Thi Del Blood Drive 

Left to right: Bob McClintock, TKL pledge donates a pint of 
blood in the Thi Del blood drive as Mrs. M.W. Chapman, medi- 
cal technologist for the Palm Beach County Blood Bank holds 
the bottle and Huddy Goodman, Pres. of Thi Del looks on. 

~ Photo by Chuck Kulp 

Financial Aid - Result of Talk by Dean Glynn 

Two Palm Beach Junior 
College students have re- 
ceived monetary aid as a di- 
rect result of Dean Glynn 
speaking to civic organiza- 

The Riviera Beach Ki- 
wanis Club furnished former 
student, John Borden, with a 




Open 11 A.M. to 12 P.M. 

Mon. - Sat. 

JUstice 5-5443 

5109 S. Dixie 

West Palm Beach 

$1,000 scholarship tor con- 
tinued study at Florida State 

William Rich, a freshman, 
was awarded a $200 scholar- 
ship from the Boca Raton 
Rotary Club. 

"I hope," said Dean 
Glynn, "that more civic or- 
ganizations will see the 
value of assisting students 
to complete their educations. 
•There are always students 
deserving of their help if 
they will only offer it." 

New Course Open 
Chronic Autoitis 

By Chris Tenno 
'Comber Feature. Editor 

In the midst of today's fast 
moving world, PBJC students 
have discovered one of the 
few, remaining spots where 
the pace of living is com- 
paratively sluggish. A Ml 
description of this situation 
is frequently spat out by 
students attempting to reach 
the campus at eight o'clock. 
All the traffic of Palm 
Beach County seems to cong- 
regate daily at the intersec- 
tion of Congress Avenue and 
Lake Worth Road. Business- 
men, teachers, and students 
alike await the chance to 
dare the perils of a left turn 
in a heavy stream of conges- 
ted traffic. 

It is on this battlefield 
thatAmerica's greatest status 
symbol takes a thrilling 
stand. Here too the cold war 
between the neat, new com- 
pact and the massive touring 
car becomes quite real. Not 
an inch of available road is 
left wanton as exhaust fumes 
and rasping horns are ex- 
changed. PBJC students are 
among the most cautious 
drivers because room to at- 
tempt a traffic violation does 
not exist. 

This daily bout helps to 
sharpen reflexes and broaden 
vocabularies. There is al- 
ways plenty of time for last 
minute cramming or last 
night's homework. The stu- 
dent may be kept up-to-date 
on campus and world news by 
participating in a heated dis- 
cussion with a friend five 
cars down. Conversation is 
more lively in competition 
with the irritating background 
of horns, faulty mufflers, and 
frustrated groans. 

High School Seniors 

(Con't. from page 1) 
will be the Music Building 
and Physical Educational 
Building-gymnasium. • The 
tour will end in the Student 
Center for a cold drink. 

High school visitation is 


3711 Congress Ave. 

Lake Worth 

Phone JU 2-7117 

"Complete Perscriptlon Service 

School Supplies and a L,arge Selection of Paperback Books 

Around the Campus 

Clubs, Quiet and Cars 
Invade Campus Again 

By Bob Bennett 
Beachcomber Columnist 

The joining spirit has hit PBJC just as it hits campus 
around the nation every year. Students at PBJC are espe 
ally endowed with a great variety of fine social and serv: 
clubs they may join. 

At this time of the year pledges for various fraternities i 
sororities have begun to carry out orders that entail eve 
thing from a handshake to goldfish swallowing. These org 
izations, naturally, form the nucleus of campus social li 
In sororities and fraternities the primary purpose is purel, 
social one. This is the way it should be. The opposite 
true of various service clubs — service, first; fun, seco 
This however, is not always the case. 

People who join a service club, on or off campus, m 
join with the idea in mind of what their purpose is. They 
not joining because all their friends are. Neither are join 
because of prestige connected with membership in sel 
clubs. They join in order to serve their fellows. If this 
not their primary purpose the very essence of service cl 
is lost. 

On pages nineteen and twenty of the "Student Handboc 
is a collection of the most abused rules in print. Many £ 
dents have probably torn these pages from their maniu 
These rules govern conduct in the library. 

The first forewarning of the present state of affairs \ 
the posting of signs hand-lettered in large block print on 
entrance doors. The first signs read, "quiet." Step two \ 
a stronger, "silence."" Step three was a noting of pa 
nineteen and twenty in the Student Handbook. Step four i 
the publishing of a system by which a student could blaz 
trail to the dean's office. Step five will probably consist c 
flaming crimson sign requesting students to "SHUT 1 

As long as students are endowed with speech, there \ 
be librarians there with track shoes on - they must w 
track shoes -- how else could there always be one bet 
me when I attempt to ask a perfectly INNOCENT question 

The modern student next semester will either move wil 
walking distance of the campus, ride a bicycle, come 
heliocopter or arrive at 6:30 a.m. every morning. Since n 
of these is particulary feasible something must be done al 
the morning traffic conditions. 

An outbreak of ulcers have been predicted by the Ameri 
Medical Association. It has been diagnosed that these ulc 
are definitely connected with acute trafficitis complicate c 
a deputy sheriff with an over-active whistle and an o 
abundance of red-lights before ones eyes. Perhaps if evi 
one co-operated and left home a half hour earlier it woulc 
all over by the time I left home. 


KHerr flSHtev 

to be kicked-off, Thursday, 
November 1 with a group of 
about 350 seniors from Palm 
Beach High School. 

Seacrest High School is 
slated to follow with approx- 
imately 300 students, Tues- 
day, November 6. 

Seniors from Forest Hill 
High School, about '209 In 
number, are scheduled to 
visit the college, Thursday, 
November 8. 

Lake Worth High with an 
estimated 350 seniors will 
tour the campus Tuesday, 
November 13. 

Thursday, November 15, is 
the day on which approxi- 
mately 80 seniors from Pa- 
hokee High plan to visit the 

Visiting from Belle q 
High will be an estimated 
seniors, Tuesday, No- 
ber 20. 

Jupiter High with 71 
iors is to tour the cam 
Tuesday, November 27. 

Two hundred and tw 
seniors from Riviera S 
High are planning to visi 
on Thursday, November gj 

The final high scho c 
visit the college is Car c 
Newman High with 16 serjj 
It will visit on Tue S( 
December 4. 

The program for the v 
ing seniors will start in 
auditorium at approxirrig 
9:00 a.m. The campus 
will follow the program 
last into the 10 o' 



Vol. XI, No. 5 


November 6, 1962 

Draft Deferment News Dollars for Scholars 
For College students f start November 12 

Every national emergency 
brings a rush of students who 
want to be deferred from the 
draft. It would be wise for 
the "selectees" to familiar- 
ize themselves with the ope- 
ration of the Selective Service 
System before they push the 
panic button. 

A student registered with 
the Selective Service System 
who wishes to be deferred 
from the draft by attendance 
in college should be a regu- 
lar student doing satisfactory 
work. If he is a regular stu- 
dent, he will be ranked with 
other students at the close of 
the year. For students who 
enter in September, the yeart 
ends in June; for those who 
enter in February, the year 
ends in January. 

Although the college con- 
siders a student carrying 12 
semester hours a regular stu- 
dent, he cannot be ranked at 
the end of the year. If a stu- 
dent drops a subject during a 
semester, he should take an 
extra load the following se- 
1 mester to be ranked for the 

(Con't on page 4) 

Media Challenges 
Student Writers 

Media, Palm Beach Junior 
College's literary magazine, 
is published annually in the 
spring and distributed to all 
students on campus and to 
colleges and universities 
throughout the nation. The 
publication contains prose, 
poetry and artistic selections. 
Contributions may now be 
submitted with the deadline 
for all work the end of the 

All material should be 
typed, double spaced, and 
the author's name placed on 
a 3x5 card or other such 
paper. This should be turned 
in to P. Wm. McDaniel, Media 
advisor, in faculty offices 
Ad. 3. 

All contributors are asked 
to submit a brief autobiog- 
raphy not more than 50 words, 
stating their hobbies and in- 

Contributions are selected 
during meetings at one of the 
staff member's home. To 
avoid any prejudice or biased 
opinions, Mr. McDaniel is the 
!S ' only person to know the name 
| of the contributor. He num- 
it* ; bers each work accordingly, 
c f ' * keeping a personal record. 
f c After final selections are 
made, the names of the au- 
to ; thors are disclosed to the 
3l jj editorial board. 
s- The staff members for this 

y, year are as follows: Rick 
I Carta, Marilyn Olsen, David 
it' f Sparks, Wayne Neilson, Bon- 
ne I nte Mcchesney, John Holmes, 
I)' I •; John Rossello, George Paw- 
11! .; ley, Fred Grieser, Mary Jane 
id I Roberts, Irene Dougherty, 
3k ! and Earl Dotter. 


f\(Mmfd assoc. 

■** m \ SRS FIW I ^ 

BEACHCOMBER editor, Peggy Blanchard looks over pub- 
licity material for the up coming Dollars for Scholars 
campaign looking for ways to tell studernts of the value 
of participating in the drive. -- Photo by Kulp 

As Humanities Building 
Is Approved by Board 

The Palm Beach County Board of Public Instruction has 
given approval to preliminary plans for construction of a hu- 
manities building at Palm Beach Junior College. 

The building is slated to be located west of the Audi- 
torium toward Congress Avenue. Included in the proposed 
plans are: two design laboratories, a painting lab, a crafts 
lab, two general classrooms for art appreciation and perhaps 
a classroom for literature. 

The 1962 "Dollars for Scholars" campaign, sponsored by 
the Palm Beach Junior College Alumni Association is sched- 
uled to begin Monday, November 12. 

The Alumni Association has announced that this year's 
campaign will be different from the one held last year. 

The approach used this 
year will be the direct mail- 
ing of self-addressed enve- 
lopes to all alumni, parents 
of present students, teachers 
in the county system, parents 
of high school seniors who 
are scheduled to visit the 
campus in November, and 
any addresses supplied by 
students and friends of the 

These envelopes are to 
contain a plea asking for a 
donation of one dollar to be 
used for work scholarships 
which will allow students to 
work on campus in the field 
on which he is studying. 

Dean Paul J. Glynn has 
asked that any student who 
wished to give envelopes to 
friends who were not includ- 
ed in the direct mailing may 
drop by his office and pick 
up some self-addressed en- 
velopes which be has on hand 
The money obtained 
through this drive will be 
used for Work Scholarships 
for students to work on camp- 
us in such areas as the 
science labs, t he library, the 
physical education depart- 
ment, the technical area, the 
music department, the home 
economics department, the 

(Con't on page 4) 

Kappa Assembly 
Tapping, Pledge 
Ceremonies Set 

Delta Omicron Chapter of 
the national junior college 
honorary fraternity, Phi Theta 
Kappa has scheduled its first 
tapping ceremony of the year 
for Monday, November 12, in 
an all-school assembly. 

Students eligible for tap- 
ping include those who have 
an over-all 3.0 or "B" aver- 
age for their semesters of 
study at Palm Beach Junior 
College (meaning their over- 
all average must be 3.0 even 
though they did not have a 
3.0 average first semester 
last fall). 

In addition to that require- 
ment prospective members 
must be a regular student 
carrying at least 15 hours of 
college work; 12 of which 
are transferable to a senior 
college for a four yeardegree. 

Newly tapped pledges are 
slated to participate in a 
pledge ceremony during the 
regular Kappa meeting, Wed- 
nesday, November 12. 

At the time of the pledge 
ceremony, students who 
pledged last semester but 
failed to be initiated or failed 
to pay their dues will be in- 
itiated if they fulfill their 

Bob Harris, PTK presi- 

dent, says that new pledges 
will be set to work as soon 
as possible in helping mem- 
bers preparing for the na- 
tional Phi Theta Kappa Con- 
vention hosted by the campus 

Two rehearsal rooms, ten 
or twelve practice rooms, 
three studios, and two small 
theory classrooms are also 
slated to be part of the two- 
story building. 

Plans are for construction 
to start shortly after the first 
of the year. 

Also included in the pro- 
posed expansion plans are a 
book store receiving center 
and a small addition to the 
service garage. 

The present bookstore fa- 
cilities are slated to be con- 
verted 'into a student health 
clinic thus removing the 
present clinic from the Stu- 
dent Personnel Office. 

The music building is set 
to be converted into a portion 
of the Student Center complex 
when the new building is 
completed. Included in this 
new center may be such stu- 
dent activities as the Stu- 
dent Government, the BEACH- 
COMBER, and the Galleon, 
among others. 

It is hoped that the pro- 
posed construction will be 
completed by the fall semes- 
ter of 1963. 

1^ ■ H^^^^^» 

— — * **■ „„...„ „ rinnre at the George Washington Hotel 

The Pilot Club of the Palm Beach, Inc. is sponsoring a dance ttt» Q*ch ^ ^^ ^ ^ ^ 
on November 17 from 9 p.m. to 12 p.m. The P»c«JW CoUege and ^ mhm ^ 

Pilot Club's projects: A nursing scholarship at raun 

tion center. onhniarshiD recipient for 1962-63, Mrs. Dorothy 

Pictured are: Mrs. Rebecca Greene. PUot sf*°™| '*° ^ e Thompson, a former JC 
Peed, Pilot Club member and English to*" Gtor " - E ' m e rS on, Pilot Club member, and 
student who now works at the center and Mrs. Anne L. 
Secretary to the Dean of Student Personnel. 

Page 2 


November 6, 1962 

A Point of View 

Kennedy - His Own Profile in Courage 
Opinionated Opinions on Current News 

By Renny M. Connell 
Beachcomber Columnist 

Americans are proving their distaste for 
appeasement to the Communists by their tre- 
mendous support of President Kennedy's de- 
cisive action against Red Cuba. 

I am sure that every true American felt the 
glow of patriotism (which is "old fashioned" 
to today's modern liberals) when President 
Kennedy proclaimed that we would never fall 
back in submission to Communism. 

His eloquent but simple speech was rem- 
iniscent of Winston Churchill's "We will 
never surrender." After that speech most of 
us are ready to say: "Better dead than Red. 
To hell with Bertrand Russell." Life without 
liberty IS death. 

NOTES ON THE NEWS: Miami's best 
radio stations are WGBS, WCKR, WAME, and 
WINZ. WQAM isn't even considered, "Tige. 
radio" proves its regard for the public taste 
by its programming - nothing but offensive 
echo chambers, loud deejays, obnoxious com- 
mercials, repetitive call letters, extremely 
light news coverage, and generally bad music. 

The next governor of Florida will be either 
Hayden Burns or Fred O. Dickenson with 
odds on the former. 

Why is Biology a required course at PBJC? 

Size has nothing to do with strength. Wit- 
ness Belle Glade's Big Bill Burke and his 
fighting Golden Rams. Don't discount us 

The Miami Herald refused to endorse form- 
er Senator Claude Pepper for Congress. The 
Herald endorsed his Republican opponent, 
Bob Peterson. A two party system in Florida? 

Time magazine, which hardly ever says 
anything good about movies, had praises for 
the religious epic, "Barabbas.*' 

I think the BEACHCOMBER needs a little 
ribald humor to pep it up. What about it folks, 

A puzzling man from a puzzling country: 
Neutral Nehru from neutral India. 

It seems that "Newsweek 's" blistering 
review of Allen (Advise and Consent) Drury's 
new book, "A shade of Difference", did it 
little harm. It stands 'way up on the best 
seller list. 

The Miami Herald prints more news than 
any other newspaper in the United States with 
the exception of the Los Angeles Times. 
This includes the "holy" New York Times. 

There are 8,000,000 stories in the Naked 

City. Then why do they have re-runs every 

One of the best magazines in the country, 
(and one of the most imitated) is "Mad". It's; 
ten years old. 

WLBW-TV in Miami is urging everyone who 
can to display the American flag during the 
current crisis. A fine idea. 

Perhaps the reason that so few Freshmen 
voted in the recent PBJC elections is that 
they don't know the candidates, what the 
officers have to do, and what the candidates 
plan to do when in office. 

The Nation reports that Senator Barry 
Goldwater of Arizona doesn't like criticism. 
A student at the University of Colorado wrote 
some very unkind words about the conserva- 
tive Republican in his college newspaper. 
Sen. Goldwater seemingly flew into a rage, 
demanded apologies from the student, the 
newspaper, and even the college president. 

To top this, he requested the expulsion of 
the student. According to The Nation's ac- 
count, Senator Goldwater doesn't practice 
what he preaches about freedom. What about 
freedom of speech and freedom of the press, 

"Dondi" is trying to rival "Little Orphan 
Annie" in maudlin nonsence. 

If I mentioned the names of two of my fa- 
orite Americans, most people would say, 
"Who?" They are Clarence Darrow and Al 
Jolson. Both now belong to the ages. 

Ted Kennedy and George Cabot Lodge ap- 
peared on "Meet the Press" the other day. 
They are running for a two-year term in the 
United States Senate from Massachusetts. 
Their campaign styles showed up clearly and 
very different. 

Kennedy, like his older brother in the 
1960 campaign, had short speeches prepared 
on every subject which he referred to without 
much trouble; he skillfully dodged the ques- 
tion's he didn't care to answer; and, of 
course, he smiled in all the right places. 

Lodge, to me, seemed like a breath of 
fresh ail after Kennedy's familiar cliches. 
While not nearly so attractive and even stut- 
tering a bit, he answered each question in a 
few words. He was very simple, very honest, 
and (thank God) very different from Edward 
M. (Ted) Kennedy. 


Beth esda-by-the Sea 
will hold a ball at the Flag- 
ler Museum, Palm Beach, on 
November 23 from nine to 
one. Entertainment will be 
provided by Cliff Hall's or- 
chestra. For further informa- 
tion please see Lois Preston, 
Tommy Baldwin, or Janet 

@oileye foit& Tftcuf, *P anticipate 

TOatci frvt... 

Nov. 5-9 



Nov. 6 



Nov. 7 



Nov. 8 



Nov. 8 

Forest Hill 


Nov. 10 

Sadie Hawk- 

ins Day 


Nov. 12 

Phi Theta 



Nov. 22 


Nov. 23 

Opera Lyrica 

Nov. 24 

Harvest Moon 



Are you interested in meet- 
ing people, having fun and 
giving a lift to your educa- 
tion? Come to Dean Crozier's 
office and pick up your entry 
blank for the Miss Lantana 

Miss Lantana of 1963 will 
win a weekend trip for two to 
the Bahama Islands and a 
scholarship to Palm Beach 
Junior College. Girls between 
the ages of 16 and 21 may 
enter. Applicants must be 
legal established residents 
of Lantana, Hypoluxo or Lake 
Worth. The contestants will 
be judged on beauty, poise 
and talent the night of the 
contest, November 23. 

Sponsored by the Junior 

Women's Club of Lantana, the 
contest is judged by Lauri 
and Eve Alwyn and Joe Cera- 
volo, and hosted by Chuck 
Zink. The public is invited 
to attend the contest at the 
American Finnish Tourist 
Club in Lantana. Donations 
will be Adults - $1.00, child- 
ren - 50<t 

Misses Ann Dickens and 
Marilyn Olsen, Miss Lantana 
of 1962 and 1961, who are 
now attending Palm Beach 
Junior College, urge any girl 
interested in entering this 
contest to get her entry blank 
before the November 9 dead- 
line. Your reign as Miss 
Lantana of 1963 will be filled 
with fun and excitement. 
Don't delay, enter now. 

The Beachcomber welcomes . . . 

Letters to the Editor 

Please sign all letters . . . 

. . . and limit them to 300 words 
Names will be withheld on request 

We reserve the right . . . 
... to edit letters for space purposes 

£>™ life, 


o dito-t-Lal 

Complainers and Doers 
Prevalent on Campus 

Palm Beach Junior College is divided into two groups 
students: the complainers and the doers. This divisior 
most evident in all phases of extra curricular activities. 

The complainers are by far the most boisterous of the 
groups. Everything and anything comes under their crit: 
eye, sometimes rightly so, but a majority of times unjustly 

In preparing a newspaper for publication on a col] 
campus of this size one can become very aware of botl 
these groups. Needless to say the group most easy to 
along witnout is the complainers. 

This group never gets enough publicity (or so they s 
and if they do get publicity their name is always spel 
wrong or their deeds are misconstrued. 

What this group of students neglect to take into consid< 
tion is the small staff operating the paper in relationshl] 
the large student body. They also fail to remember 
notices were placed in the bulletin almost daily to ren 
them of the BEACHCOMBER'S deadline. These things 
conveniently forgotten when it is time to complain. 

The main trouble with the complainer is that he ru 
seems to realize that the easiest way to make sure that 
cause of his complaint is erased is to become a doer 
erase it himself. 

The doers (thank goodness for them) are unfortuna 
only a small percentage of any given group. This percent 
is in most cases saddled with the responsibility of their 
job plus any left over responsibilities of the complain 
who always seem to be absent when work is to be done. 

Palm Beach Junior College is said to have a high pop 
tion of joiners — let us say from now on that we will not 
join an organization to get our picture in the annual but 
join to become a doer to increase the stature of the organ 
tion and of ourselves. 

— Peggy Blanc! 


Managing Editor 
Feature Editor 
Copy Editor . . 
Photographic Ei 
Advertising Man; 
Circulation Mana, 
Faculty Advisor 

Peggy Blanchar 

John P. Murph 

hristine Tenn 

. Carol Wals 

. Chuck KU1 

Patricia Boyc 

Jeanne John 

C.R. McCreigfc 

Staff: JoAnn Knight, Jack Dorn, Bob Lee, Bonnie IVT< 
Chesney, Richard Robinson, Lynne Skreczko 
Robert Bennett, Renny Connell, Margie Va 
Steenburg, Rhett Ashley, Lois Preston, Stev. 
West, Jim Bruce, Marilyn Olsen, Phyllis Deutscri 
Bob Rollins. 

Charter member of Florida Junior College Press Assocj 
ation. Represented for national advertising b 
the National Advertising Service, Inc., 18 Ea? 
50 St., New York 22, N.Y. 

Views and opinions expressed in this newspaper do n Q 
necessarily represent those of the Palm Bean 
County Board of Public Instruction or the admi, 
istrative officials of Palm Beach Junior College 

Medicare Is Topic 
For College Forum 

November 6, 1962 


Page 3 

Mrs. Mabel Gillespie, so- 
cial worker from Salhaven, 
Jupiter, spoke on "Medical 
CaTe for the Aged" at the 
October 24 meeting of the 
College Forum. 

Mrs. Gillespie stressed 
several important facts con- 
cerning the medical care for 
the aged such as: by the age 
of 75 normal activity decreas- 
es; one out of every six eld- 
erly people can enter the 
hospital; one-half of 1700 can 
get along on income of $20 
and a third on $43 a week. 

She also stressed the im- 
\ portance of the Kerr-Mills 
| Act, which is presently trying 
BO provide a larger income for 
| the aged, and the King-And- 
; erson Bill, which provides for 
; the aged during their less 
I productive years. 

She stated that insurance 
I programs are now at a lower 
(cost for the aged because of 
[a rapid population increase 

Tri Omega Pledges 
Name New Officers 

Tri Omega's pledge class 
chose its officers at a meet- 
ing, October 17 at the home 
of Carol Bond. Officers 
chesen: president, Judy Mc- 
Manus; vice-president, Caro- 
lyn Holloway; secretary, Beth 
: Ruggles; treasurer, Carol 
Bond; ways and means chair- 
man, Bobbi Knight. 

Along with the rest of their 
jobs, pledges have been col- 
lecting pennies for the Wish- 
ing Well. 

The Tri Omega social club 
will be in charge of the pub- 
licity and the refreshments 
for the forthcoming Sadie 
Hawkins Day Dance, given 
by the Co-Ed Board. Cathy 
Wenderoth and Bonnie Mc- 
Chesney are the representa- 
tives from Tri Omega. 

Eileen Henn was selected 
to represent the Tri O's in 
the Daisy Mae contest. 

Projects are underway for 
the Christmas Dance which 
will take place in December. 


in this age group. 

Mrs. Gillespie emphasized 
the outlook of the elderly 
people by saying the only 
thing they want out of life is 
to live as long as possible, 
more rest, security, active 
participation in our society 
and to withdraw Atom life with 

Folk Trio 
On Campus 

An over-flow audience 
greeted the American Folk 
Trio as they performed for 
the first all-school assembly 
of the 1962-63 school year. 

A total of thirteen selec- 
tions were performed by the 
Trio from the major headings: 
song of the open road; the 
wonderful world of a child; 
steel men, weavers, and sold- 
iers; a parable for our times, 
and goodbye to the open road. 

Audience participation was 
one of the unique methods 
used to insure attention by 
the trio. The use of numerous 
tunings of instruments was 
another attention getter. 

Especially well received 
was "Old King Cole" sang 
by Dave Sear and Lee Kahn, 
which in their words indi- 
cated the amount of sophisti- 
cation an audience had, 

Sonja Savig's final song, 
"Where Have All the Flowers' 
Gone", also received a great 
deal of applause. 


Mrs. Eleanor Dixon, teacher 
of business education, Robert 
Drummond, teacher of busi- 
ness education, Robert Bat- 
son, chairman of the Business 
Department represented PBJC 
at the Florida Business Edu- 
cation Association conven- 
tion. This convention took 
place in Tampa and extended 
from October 26 through Oc- 
tober 27. 







Headquarters for 
Arrow * Shapley 

Form Fit Shirts 

Ivy League Slacks 

™. V '-f ■* ; 

Preparing to leave... for a Florida Junior College Student 
Government Convention held in St. Petersburg, November 
1-3 are: Bob Lee, sophomore class president; Louise 
Leverenz, SGA secretary; Alice Neily, sophomore class 
secretary; Joseph Payne, faculty advisor; Joanne Lowery, 
freshman class secretary; Barry Searer , freshman class 
president; and Tom Wells, SGA president. 

— Phot o by Anderson 

Thi Del Sisters Thank 
PBJC Blood Bank Donors 

The members of Thi Del 
Social Club wish to thank the 
Blood Bank, of Palm Beach 
County and the following stu- 
dents and faculty for donating 
to the Thi Del Blood Drive 
held on October 17, 1962: 

Diane Abert, Katherine Ad- 
ams, Dorothy Arrington, Joe S. 
Bart, Tim Bass, Donald B.Beck- 
er, Roy Bell, Carole Bischoff, 
Joe Borozny, Jr., Mar(orie R. 

Robert Brink, Wm. F. Bullis, 
Wm. L. Calley, Wm. D. Camden, 
Judy Canipe, C. Keith Cheshire, 
Mike Cinquino, Eleanor Conyers, 
Steve Cook, Michael Coppola. 

Dick D'Agostino, Alicia Cuo- 
me, Ono Davis, Leonard Devine, 
Bonnie Dornburg, Ray F. Ed- 
wards, Roy Edwards, Jack El- 
kins, Elaine Estabrook, Mary 

James D, Ewert, John B. 
Flynn, Charles Fontaine, Jr., Al 
B. Franklin, Sue Frazier, Paul 
J, Glynn, Walter Hayes, Joanne 
Herbst, Frank House, Henri 
Isabel la. 

Cherie Johnson, Nancy John- 
son, Gary Kirkman, Charmaine 
Knapp, Charles Kulp, Samuel 
Kurtz, Mike Lalley, Richard Le 
Gay, Sharon Leonard, James E. 


Morton Mason, Jack McCants, 
Robert Mcclintock, Charles Mc 
Creight, George -McGee, Robert 
Mcintosh, Bob McLaughlin, 
Sharon Messer, John Miller, T.E. 
Mulkey, Jr. 

John P. Murphy, Sandra K. 
Nagel, Bertha Pankey, Sandra 
Register, Robert Rencher, Jr. 
Larry Rich, Gary Robinson, War- 
ner Simo, Diane Solberg, Gloria 
Sossong, Lincoln Stone. 

Charles Sutherland, Merilee 
Tutcik, Donna Tuttle, Andy 
Underwood, Carol Walsh, Steve 
Weeks, John Weetman, Dannie 
West, Cathie White, Samuel 
Wiley. ' 

Jan Wilhelm, Gerald Williams, 
Kris Wurmstedt, Richard Barrett, 
Louis B. Bills, Jr., James Birds- 
all, Pat Boyce, Lorna Campbell, 
Allen Carnahan, Diana Carves. 

Kathleen Cudequest, Joseph 
Deman, Jr., Cheryl Ellisor, Glen 
Galloway, Carole Gerwe, Pat 
Giblin, Christine Greer, Shirley 
Harrel, Kay Holden, Jeanne 

Barbara Justice, Gloria Mad- 
dox, Dick Madigan, Bonnie Perk- 
ins, Bruce Raban, Joseph Rex, 
Barbara Toback, Giles Tomp- 
kins, Barbara Tooker, Nadine 
Toulson, Davis Vallee, and 
Earliene Witman. 

Co-Ed Club Making Plans 
For Sadie Hawkins Day and Dance 

Three Coins 
In Fountain 
Bring Luck 

By Lois Preston 
Beachcomber Staff 

Three coins or even one 
will do for the Wishing Well. 
Now that mid-term exams are 
here many students who are 
doing some idle wishing 
might try using the Wishing 
Well. Here's how you do it. 

First find Palm Beach 
Junior College. (That should- 
n't be hard.) Next find the 
Administration Building. 

Next look for water, rocks 
and beautiful landscaping. 
This is the Wishing Well. 

Now wish very hard and 
throw in a coin. Now that 
wasn't hard, was it? 

And think of what you gain 
— a wish come true, (well — 
you never can tell) and help 
for an orphan overseas. 

Musk Department 
Presents Recital 

Music students presented 
a recital for the benefit of 
the Music Department Tues- 
day, October 24, in the music 
building under the auspices 
of sponsors Hugh Albee, Otis 
Harvey and Miss Letha Madge 

Maureen Mahoney perform- 
ed a soprano solo; Louis 
Constant gave a piano solo; 
and the program was featured 
by a piano duo featuring Miss 
Royce and Janet Connell. 

"Did you see me come in 


"Have you ever seen me be- 


"Then how did you know it 
was me?" 

The Co-Ed Club Council 
is sponsoring their Annual 
Sadie Hawkins dance to be 
held this year on Saturday, 
November 10 in the school 

Daisy Mae and Little Ab- 
ner candidates are being 
chosen by Thi Del and Tri 
Omega social clubs, with in- 
dependents and Philo being 
in charge of the voting ar- 


Voting will be held in the 
Student Lounge at a penny a 
vote. Proceeds go into a 
scholarship fund. Winners 
will be announced and crown- 
ed at the dance. 

Everyone must wear a cos- 
tume to the dance. Girls are 
reminded that for this one 
dance it is permis sable to 
ask boys for a date. 






JU 2-1045 

70S Lucerne Ave.. Lake Worth 

Siiery Say is 
a Day far 


No need to look like a bum- 
FREMACS sport coats ore sharp 
enough even for the leader. Checks, 
plaids and Batiks. Price? Perfect! 




Mis-Fits Cop Second Championship 

November 6, 1962 




November 6, 1962 


Page 5 

The Mis-Pits have won the 
intramural flag-tag football 
championship for the second 
consecutive year downing Chi 
Sig 36-6. The final game, on 
October 22, was very close. 

The Mis-Fits took the 
opening kick-off, and on the 
first play from scrimmage, 
quarterback, Cory McGuise, 
hit left end, Larry Reidinger, 
on a quick pass. Steve Ross 
scampered down to the Chi- 

Sig six yard line. McGuise 
scored a TD on a power play. 
He fired a pass to Reidinger 
for the extra point, and the 
Mis-Fits took an early lead. 

Fighting back, Chi Sig 
quarterback, Terry Coxe, hit 
lanky, halfback Jay Groover 
who scooted around the right 
end down to the Mis-Pits ten 
yard line. Pour plays later, 
Tommy Riggs caught Coxe's 
pass just over the goal line. 
The try for extra points fail- 

ed, and the Mis- Pits led 8-6. 
It became a battle of defence 
with the half ending 14-6. 

Chi Sig, after receiving 
the second half kick-off were 
held by the Mis-Fit defence. 
From then on it was all Mis- 
Fits as McGuise hit Reid- 
inger for another TD and the 
extra points. McGuise ran, 
over for two more TO's and 
hit Ross for the final two 

PBJC Art Club Members 
Have Fun and Learning 

The Art Club's semester 
activities, in addition to 
painting and drawing, will 
include campus improvement 
and service projects, the Art- 
ists and Models Ball, visits 
to art shows and museums, 
and demonstrational talks by 
professional artists. 

At their first meeting, Mr. 
Robert Moore, Assistant Di- 
rector of the Norton Art Gal- 
lery, spoke of "Demonstrat- 
ing an Illustrating for a 
Magazine." This demonstra- 
tion speech proved to be of 
invaluable aid to students 
pursuing the field of com- 
mercial art. Mr. Moore ans- 
wered many pertinent Ques- 
tions concerning the impor- 
tance of commercial art, 
business art, and the back- 
ground needed to enter these 
fields. He pointed out that 
the many subdivisions of. 
these fields make it possible 
to satisfy specific talents 
and interests. Commercial 
art demands constant learning 
and the will to work for 

The art club officers for 
the first semester include 
Wayne Neilson, president; 
Jack Edder, vice-president; 
Lynne Skreczko, Secretary, 
and Cheryl Giddens, Treas- 

Dollars for Scholars 

(Con't from page 1) 
art department, the nursing, 
the Galleon. 

All of these areas are in 
need of student help and by 
the same token, there are 
many students who need fi- 
nancial help to continue their 
education," said Dean Glynn. 

The drive will last for two 
weeks. It has a tentative 
goal of $2,000. 

Dean Glynn wouHl like 
student volunteers to help 
prepare the mail by typing 
addresses and placing stamps 
on envelopes. All students 
who would be able to help 
are asked to stop in the Stu- 
dent Personnel Office and 
Leave their name. 

Members of the champion, flag-tag team, tthe Mis-Pits, kneel- 
ing (1. to r.) Dave Dillon, Charlie Kairalla, Bob Pettietti, 
Steve Ross, Terry Torgow and Bill Rennie. Standing (1. to 
r.) Buddy Johnson, Cory McGuise, Howard Ennis, John 
Holmes, Dave Hull, Steve Bollinger and Larry Reidinger. 

Draft News 

(Con't from page 1) 

At present, the Local 
Board Number 43 is calling 
only 23 year olds. 

When a student receives a 
SSS card, classifying him in 
1A, he should come to the 
main office and fill out a re- 
quest slip, giving his name, 
address, Selective Service 
number, birth date and other 
required information. A 109 
form will then be sent to his 
Local Draft Board giving all 
pertinent information, If he 
is a sophmore and his status 
is acceptable, he is reclassi- 
fied to IIS. If he is a fresh- 
man, the 109 is merely placed 
in his Local Board file as he 
cannot be deferred until he 
has completed a full year 
with acceptable grades and 
has been ranked. 

If a student withdraws 
from the school during the 
year, he should notify the 
Local Board immediately 
rather than wait for the col- 
lege to do so. 

Selectees who wish addi- 
tional information may see 
Miss Wilson in the main of- 
fice or contact their local 
draft board. 

Harvest Moon Ball 
Set for November 24 

The annual Thi Del Har- 
vest Moon Ball is scheduled- 
to be held Saturday, Novem- 
ber 24, from 9:00 p.m. to 
1:00 a.m. at the Whitehall 
Hotel, Whitehall Way, Palm 
Beach. Music will be pro- 
vided by a live band and re- 
freshments will be served. 

The program will consist 
of an evening of dancing and 
the presentation of the mem- 
bers of Thi Del Social Club. 
The formal dance, sponsored 
by Thi Del, is open to all 
Palm Beach Junior College 
students at no admission 


^p Swim Suits 

& Sportswear 

513 Lake Avenue, Lake Worth 

Open for Kiding 


Private & Class Instruction 
Open for Membership 



Phone OV 3-9892 

On Campus 

(Author of "I Was a Teen-age Dwarf", "The Many 
Loves of Dobie Gillis", etc.) 


Oh, sure, you've been busy, what with going to classes, doing 
your homework, catching night crawlers, getting married — 
but can't you pause for just a moment and give thought to that 
dear, dedicated, lonely man in the big white house on the hill? . 
I refer, of course, to the Prexy. 

(It is interesting to note here that college presidents are al- 
ways called "Prexy." Similarly, trustees are called "Trixie." 
Associate professors are called "Axy-Pixy." Bursars ate called 
"Foxy-Woxy." Students are called "Algae.") 

But I digress. We were speaking of the Prexy, a personage at 
once august and pathetic. Why pathetic? Well sir, consider how 
Prexy spends his days. He is busy, busy, busy. He talks to 
deans, he talks to professors, he talks to trusteees, he talks to 
alumni. In fact, he talks to everybody except the one group 
who could lift his heart and rally his spirits. I mean, of course, 
the appealingest, endearingest, winsomest group in the entire 
college— you, the students. 

It is the Prexy's sad fate to be forever a stranger to your 
laughing, golden selves. He can only gaze wistfully out the 
window of his big white house on the hill and watch you at your 
games and sports and yearn with all his tormented heart to 
in your warmth. But how? It would hardly be fitting for Prexy 
to appear one day at the Union, clad in an old rowing blazer, 
and cry gaily, "Heigh-ho, chaps! Who's for sculling?" 

No, friends, Prexy can't get to you. It is up to you to get t 
him. Call on him at home. Just drop in unannounced. He wil 
naturally be a little shy at first, so you must put him at hi 
ease. Shout, "Ho'wdy-doody, sir! I have come to bring a littl 
sunshine into your drear and blighted life!" Then yank hi 
necktie out of his vest and scamper goatlike around him unt 
he is laughing merrily along with you. 

Then hand him a package and say, "A little gift for you, wir. 

"For me?" he will sav, lowering his lids. "You shouldrv 

"Yes, I should," you will say, "because this package : 
a carton of Marlboro Cigarettes, and whenever I think r 
Marlboro, I think of you." 

"Why, hey?" he will say curiously. 

"Because Marlboros have taste, and so do you," you wi 

"Aw, go on," he will say, blushing furiously. 

"It's true," you will say. "Moreover, Marlboro has a fUte 
and so do you." 

"In my swimming pool, you mean," he will say. 

"Yes," you will say. "Moreover, Marlboro has a soft pao] 
and so do you." 

"My limp leather brief case, you mean," he will say. 

"Yes," you will say. "Moreover, the Marlboro box has 
flip-top, and so do you." 

"But I don't have a flip-top," he will say. 

"But you will," you will say. "Just light 4 Marlboro, an 
taste that tasty taste, and you will surely flip your top." 

Well sir, you will have many a good chuckle about that, y c 
may be sure. Then you will say, "Goodbye, sir, I will retin 
soon again to brighten your lorn and desperate life." 

"Please do," he will say. "But next time, if you can possib] 
manage it, try not to come at four in the morning." 

©1062 Max Bhulm 
* * * 

Prexy and undergrad, male and female, late and soon, f n 
weather and foul — all times and climes and condition's a. 
right for Marlboro, the filter cigarette with the unfiltfr ' 
taste. r * 

5000 WATTS Di 
1000 WATTS NlG 

Insung Hero -the Referee Co -Ed Volleyball SltOWS 

Defending Champs Lead 

Dedication is an important 
goal in all sports activities 
is all members of intramural 
teams must know. Some of 
them for their dedication will 
be given awards at the end of 
the year. 

But what about the people 
at the sidelines whose work 
Is highly criticized and who 
receive little or no recogni- 
tion for their work? I am talk- 
ing about the student referees 
jat the games. 

In the past few weeks I 
ihave heard some adverse 
comments about their work on 
the fields. Little do these 
individuals know of the dedi- 
cation it takes to be a ref- 

First, they are accused of 
taking the job for the pay in- 
volved. None of these indi- 
viduals even know what their 
pay is, and most don't care. 
Well it is $1.00 a game. 
And games take a few hours 
at least. Plus the time it 
takes to get the equipment 
in and out and the time it 
takes to get here and back 
home should add up to at 
least 3 l A or 4 hours. That 
[means he gets less than 30* 
an hour. 

How many of you would 
work for that wage? Not very 

He also has to make a fair 
decision in any dispute or 
hard to judge play. And he 
knows that one of the teams 
is going to be hurt. I will say 
that for most of die decisions 
that the referees have made, 
there have been only a few 
dissentions over these de- 

Of course there are a few 
students who think that "if 
Leo Durocher can do it, so 
can I". It is interesting to 
note that most of the people 
who make those rash state- 
ments about the referees, 
either don't belong to a team 
or play only occasionally, at 

How about a little more 
recognition for those student 
referres like Dick D'agostino, 
who have a perfect attend- 
ance record for all the games. 
Its pretty hard to play a game 
and win when there is a 
shortage of players, but its 
impossible to play at all when 
the referee doesn't show up. 
So lets give these dedicated 
men a pat on the back and a 
"Well Done Men." 

-- Dick Robinson 

After two nights of play 
the defending champions Mis- 
Pits and their fellow team 
Mis-Pits TOO surged into an 
early lead in their respective 
leagues, Green and Gold. 

Women's Archery Matches 
Slated Later This Month 

The sign up period for 
women archers is November 
5-21 in Physical Education 
Office 2. All scoring will be 
done from 30 yards and 
awards will be presented to 
the top three archers. 

The tourney schedule is 
as follows: November 27 and 
.29 - all archers will shoot 
four ends each day at 4 p.m. 
Scores will be totaled and 
Ithe top eight will be seeded 
Into a single elimination 
tourney. December 4 - the top 
eight will shoot two range 

scores (four will be elimin- 
ated). December 6 - the top 
two will compete for first and 
second place. The other two 
will compete for third and 
fourth place. 

Contestents may practice 
between 3:20 and 4:00 p.m. 
on play days. Each end will 
be rotated and there will be a 
minimum of two and a maxi- 
mum of five per target. 

Further details wiil be in 
the next issue of the BEACH- 
COMBER. All questions 
should be taken to manager, 
Kathy Inglis. 

Trio Leads Women's Tennis Intranwrals 

Renee Dickens, Chris 
Tenne, Lorraine Higham have 
won matches opening the 
women's intramural tennis 
■ tournament with 13 partici- 

Miss Dickens defeated Pat 
Richards, Miss Tenne defeat- 
ed Judy Canipe and Marsha 
[Abott and Miss Higham de- 
feated Pat Szolscek in early 

Nine Teams Enter Table Tennis Tourney 

The Mis-Pits with Larry 
Reidinger and Lynn Parker 
back from last year quickly 
polished for the hapless 
Lambda Omega (15-8) (15-1), 
Thursday night, October 


Others participating in- 
clude Regina Riggs, Irene 
Suokas, Marsha Abott, Vicky 
Toulson, Linda Bourland and 
Janet Stepp. 

Five teams have also 
signed up for women's doub- 
les. They include Richards- 
Rokoski; Higham-Szolcek, 
Riggs-Perkins; Canipe-Dick- 
ens and Stepp-Bourland. 

A double elimination wom- 
en's table tennis double tour- 
nament has started with nine 
teams participating in the 
tourney, played every Tues- 
day and Thursday. 

The three teams which 
finish on top will receive 
awards. Semi-finals will be 
■played at 4:15 p.m. Tuesday, 
.November 13, and the finals 
• are scheduled Thursday, No- 
vember 15, also at 4:15 p.m. 

Winners of early contests 
reported late last week, in- 
clude: Perkins-Ghent defeat- 
ed Rowe-Esterbrook; Hess- 
Inglis defeated Stepp-Brown; 
: Kalil-Durrance defeated 
Rowe-Esterbrook; Szolscek- 


Under the lights and behind the nets, PBJC students launch 
the coed-volleyball season. 

Women's Intramural 

The Women's Intramural 
first semester activity as- 
signments are as follows: 
Kathy Ingles, chairman of 
womens activities and arch- 
ery manager; Brenda Power, 
secretary; Verna Durrance, 
Co-ed activities (VB, TT, and 
archery); Brenda Patriana, 
table tennis singles and 
doubles; Judy Canipe, tennis 
singles and doubles; and Pat 
Szolcek, volleyball and 

Miss Leaf extends her 
thanks to these girls for the 
work and effort put forth in 
managing the various women's 

Perkins Wins 
Table Tennis 

Bonnie Perkins defeated 
Brenda Power 21-15 and 21-6 
to capture the women's intra- 
mural singles table tennis 
championship, winning out 
over 13 other participants. 

Miss Power reached the 
finals with a 21-14 and 21-17 
victory over Janet Stepp in 
the semi-finals. 

Thirty- one matches were 
played on four playing dates 
during October. Finals stand- 
ings are: 

defeated Kalil-Dur- 
ance; Szolscek-Parks de- 
feated Perkins-Ghent; and 
Szolscek-Parks defeated 

Basketball Plans 
Organization Meet 

Intramural basketball is 
slated to begin Thursday, No- 
vember 15. The deadline for 
entering a team roster is 
10:00 a.m. of this beginning 

Rosters are now available 
in Office 2 of the gym. Team 
captains please pick up these 
rosters at their earliest pos- 
sible convenience. 

The basketball organiza- 
tional meeting will be held at 
10:00 a.m., November 15, in 
the gym. Team captains are 
requested to attend. 

Dress requirements for 
basketball include shirt, ber- 
muda shorts and tennis shoes. 
Physical Education uniforms 
may be substituted, but bath- 
ing suits and street clothes 
are prohibited at all times. 

Bonnie Perkins 
Brenda Power 
Janet Stepp 
Suzanne Parks 
Pat Szolscke 
Kathy Inglis 
Pat Spragg 
Margie Rokoske 
Lisa Wegner 
Charmaine Knapp 
Janice Huber 
Barbara Davis 
Kathy Wenderoth 



Mary Ann Horchdorfer 




Officials Needed 

If any students are inter- 
ested in officiating at intra- 
mural basketball games this 
season, they should attend 
the Officials Clinic, Novem- 
ber 19 and 20 from 3:45-5:00 
p.m. in the gym. 

All interested parties 
should contact Harris McGirt 
in Office 2 of the gym. All 
team captains and partici- 
pants are also urged to at- 

25 to remain the only un- 
beaten team in their league. 

The Mis-Fits TOO led by 
Kathy Inglis and Howard En- 
nis rolled over Alpha Omega 
by a score of (15-8) (15-10) 
and Phi Be Lo (15-9) (15-10). 
Other action in the gold 
league saw Phi Da Lo barely 
squeeze by the Crazy Eights 
(15-2) (12-15) and (16-14) in 
the closest match of the 
night. Richard Miller and 
Verna Durrance paced the 
Crazy Eights in a valiant ef- 
fort that just barely fell short. 
Chi-Del, led by Terry 
Coxe, Hugh Brady and Cheryl 
Ellison split their two match- 
es as they rolled over the 
Off-Beats (15-0) and (15-2), 
but lost to the rebounding 
Crazy Eights (7-15) (7-15). 

Alpha Omega, with the 
strong play by Gariann Pap- 
pert and Becky Trexler de- 
feated the Off-Beats (15-1) 
(15-4) on a battle of the win- 

In the Green League games 
the Excaliburs led by Dave 
Hutt and Pat Richards stop- 
ped the Night Raiders in the 
two games by identical 15-7 

The Excaliburs then pro- 
ceeded to knock off Lambda 
Omega (15-2) (15-8). 

The play Thursday, Octo- 
ber 18 saw five of the six 
matches go the full distance 
of three games. Only the 
Crazy Eights were able to end 
their match in two games as 
they edged the Off-Beats (15- 
-9) (15-13). 

In other Gold League ac- 
tion Phi Da Lo downed Alpha 
Omega (15-8) (5-15) and (15- 
-8). The Mis-Fits TOO fought 
from behind to down Chi Del 
(15-4) (12-15) and (17-15) on 
a real thriller. 

In Green League play the 
Mis-Fits after dropping their 
first game to Chi Phi (10-15) 
caught fire and took the two 
remaining games (15-5) (15- 

Lambda Omega forfeited to 
the Night Raiders and Chi 
Phi evened their record at 1-1 
by dropping the Excaliburs 
(15-6) (2-15) and (15-1). 


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"Complete Perscr/ption S^' ce , 

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Phone 965-4377 






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1826 N. Dixie 
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Page 6 


November 6, 1962 

Model "holds that pose" as art students transfer it to canvas. 

-- Photo by Kulp 

look Homeward, Angel' 
Gives Excellent Start 
To JC Drama Season 

"Look Homeward, Angel" 
the opening production of the 
1962-63 College Players Sea- 
son treat was well worth 
waiting for — even to the 
point of waiting an extra ten 
minutes before the curtain 
went up opening night. 

Excellent is the only word 
to describe the award winning 
play as it was presented on 
the college stage. Lighting, 
set design, make-up, costum- 
ing and especially charac- 
terization come in for some 
extra credit for a job well 

Laughter, anger, sorrow 
and pity were well balanced 
as a panorama of American 
life unfold throughout the per- 
formance. Each emotional 
outpouring was well balanced 
and comical relief was used 
to good advantage. Some of 
the best comical relief came 
with Eugene's first attempts 
to converse with Laura and 
portions of the scene where 
W.O. came home drunk. 

Perhaps the most outstand- 
ing player in the production 
was Gloria Maddox. Through 
her Eliza Gant lept to life 
and aroused the antagonism 
and hatred of almost every 
member of the audience. True 
to her personality, Eliza re- 
mained a money worshipper 
throughout the play - although 
she did give signs of weaken- 
ing in the third act. Her re- 
maining true to form aided the 
production in giving it con- 
tinuity and vitality. 

Steve Jones, in his first 
maior role on the PBJC stage 
brought a fresh new life to 
the interpretation of Eugene 
Gant, the young teen-ager 
striving for self-recognition. 
His struggles as he en- 
countered his first love, as 
he experienced rebellion 
against his mother and as he 
fought for the right to an edu- 
cation and to wander through- 
out the world enabled a ma- 
jority of the audience, not so 
far removed from that age, to 
put themselves in his place 
and experience his problems. 

Tom Mook, no stranger to 
College Players productions 
turned in another great per- 
formance as Ben Gant. His 
understanding, compassionate 
and sometimes antagonistic 
attitude toward "little broth- 
er" aroused many signs of 
recognition of the relation- 
ships which audience mem- 

bers have with their younger 
brothers and sisters. In nis 
relationship with Mrs. Pert 
one could see his striving 
for the compassion and 
understanding so greatly 
denied by his mother. 

The old reprobate, W.O. 
Gant, was another favorite of 
the audience. Portrayed by 
Al Seibert, he was a poor 
misunderstood man to the 
audience who championed his 
cause throughout. He came 
on as a rather hazy character 
in the Irst act. however, be- 
fore the play was finished he 
had become one of the strong- 
est characters as well as one 
who received a great part of 
audience sympathy. 

Jenni Austin captured the 
character of Laura James 
with great believibillty. Her 
sensitivity was very apparent 
and her love for Eugene sym- 
pathetic and warm. 

Other players that were 
outstanding in their contribu- 
tions were : Anne Ellen Quin- 
cey as Mrs. Fatty Pert, the 
sweet, understanding confi- 
dant and friend of Ben Gant; 
Celeste Holt as Helen Gant 
Barton, the daughter who 
wavered in her loyalty be- 
tween father and mother, 
Robert Achilli as Hugh Bar- 
ton, the poor misunderstood 
son-in-law; and John Ros- 
sello as Dr. Maguire, who 
philisophically explained the 
inevitability of death to a 
very distraught Gant family. 

The purpose of a review is 
to offer constructive criticism 
and in this review the criti- 
cism takes two parts, both of 
which were evident in open- 
ing night and may not have 
been so on succeeding nights. 
One, Madame Elizabeth (Bar- 
bara Musgrave) seemed to be 
lacking something that could 
have been put into the role of 
such a lady(?). It seems as 
though she could have been 
just a bit more disagreeable 
in line with her character. 

The second weakness was 
Will Pentland (Bob Mcintosh). 
His character seemed to be 
rather non-descript. Perhaps 
if he had accentuated prissi- 
ness or cowardice as his per- 
sonality trait he would have 
been more acceptable. 

Congratulations should be 
extended for holders of the 
so-called minor roles for they 
filled them just to the right 
amount with no attempts at 

Art Students 
Do Modeling 
As Sideline 

Lying dormant, right here 
on this campus, may be the 
winsome, Mona Lisa smile or 
massive Herculean statue 
that beg to be put on canvas. 
This, students, may well 
be your doorway to opportun- 
ity, fame, and success. 5Tour 
name and face will be re- 
corded in the annals of his- 
tory as one of the models for 
a talanted, former PBJC, art 

This opportunity is now 
open to all interested stu- 
dents. Mrs. Nina Jensen, 
Chairman of the Art Depart- 
ment, has reported that open- 
ings are available for port- 
rait and figure modeling. The 
length and number of sittings 
is a choice made essentially 
by the individual student. 

The openings inciude 
Tuesday and Thursday from 
8:00 to 10:00, and Monday 
and Wednesday from 10:30 to 
12:30. For further informa- 
tion and arrangement of time 
schedules, please contact 
Mrs. Jensen immediately. 

Brevard Meeting 

Pour Palm Beach Junior 
College faculty members at- 
tended a meeting of the Flor- 
ida Association of Public 
Junior College at Brevard 
Junior College, October 31 - 
November 2. Attending were: 
Dean Paul Allison, Dean of 
Instruction, Dr. Raul Graham, 
Director of Evening Classes, 
Charles McCreight, college 
publicity director and jour- 
nalism instructor, and Miss 
Letha Royce, chairman of the 
Fine Arts Department. 

stealing the show. 

The entire production, as 
stated before, was well worth 
attending and provided an 
enjoyable evening's enter- 

- Peggy Blanchard 

Scholarship Season 
Beckons All Students 

Qualified interested stu- 
dents may now apply for the 
following scholarships. Ad- 
ditional information concern- 
ing these, and other financial 
aids, may be obtained from 
your Scholarship Chairman, 
Mrs. Jean Blesh. 

The Insurance Board of 
the Palm Beaches will award 
$175 to a student in the field 
of business administration 
residing in Palm Beach 

A female resident of Palm 
Beach County, majoring in 
education, may apply for the 
$100 Award of Delta Kappa 

The Zonta Club is award- 
ing $120 to a female student 
preferably a resident of West 
Palm Beach and a graduate 
of Palm Beach High School. 

A female, second-year 
student majoring in account- 
ing, is eligible for the $50\ 
award of the American So- 
ciety of Women Accountants. 

The Southside Lion's Club 
is awarding a v $200 scholar- 
ship to a male graduate of 
Fjprest Hill High majoring in 

Scholarship applications 
for undergraduate study in 
Europe during the academic 
year 1963-64 will be accepted 
by the Institute of European 
Studies beginning November 
1, 1962. 

Scholarships will be of- 
fered for study at the Insti- 
tutes centers in Vienna, 
Paris, and Frieburg, West 
Germany. Three full scholar- 
ships cover tuition, fees, 
field-study trips, room, 
meals, and round trip trans- 
portation from the U.S. These 
programs fulfill usual aca- 
demic requirements. 

The Vienna program, open 
to sophomores and juniors, 
offers a full $2,230 scholar- 
ship and partial scholarships 
for $500 and $1,000 at the 
University of Vienna. 

The program at the Uni- 








■ * • 

. where the best dressed 

students shop 



PTO M ETR Y Su pZessioh 

wonderful opportunities are available in this 
independent Health Profession . . . 










Inquiries or* Invited Now! 




Qf Please send me additional information on a Career 

I" in Optometry. 1 am now a year student 



yj please NAME _ 

g print 



versity of Frieburg, lii 
to juniors, is offering '< 
scholarship of $2,125 a 
partial scholarship valu 

Scholarships offeree 
study in Paris include 
covering all basic c 
equivalent to $2,475, £ 
partial one for $500. 

The scholarships wi 
granted on the basis ol 
demic achievement, fins 
need, and recommends 
by the applicant's col 
Applicants must be agi 
to 24 and unmarried, 
pleted applications mu 
submitted no later than 
ruary 15, 1963. 

The Beachcomb 
staff has decided 
give you studen 
more time to he 
keep your loun, 
clean. We have pot 
ed the shameful e 
amples of this co 
dition. If you ha 
not seen these ph 
tos, enter the loun 
later in the day a; 
see the mess as 
exists in reality. Tl 
is a plea to you 
keep your campus i 
it should be - clea 

Professor: You miss 
class yesterday, 

Student: "Oh no, not 

':- ,'J.i-Si St ■<S)$i?t$? 

'""■■I'M'' 1 * it is " 

'■!«■ «#$ <?(• : 


The timeless traditiona 

processes by which Irirdi 

madras is created • . . tl 

natural dyes that bleecf a 

soften, the patient slow h E 

weaving . . . leave their rr 

in the fabric itself. Thj 

madras, woven in Indis 

especially for villager, | 

much in common with* t) 

villaoer shirt. Sizes 8 to 


Sta gg> £*** 




>GA Calls, Innovates Student Congress 

Town Meeting Instituted; 
Activities Commission Named 

Sophomore president Bob Lee, discusses plans for investigating inter-collegiate sports 
at the Student Congress meeting. - Kulp P hoto 

Vol. XI, No. 6 


November 27, 1962 

By Peggy Blanchard 
Beachcomber Editor 

Two major innovations in 
Student Government politics 
were introduced at the first 
Student Congress meeting of 
the school year. 

Tom Wells, SGA president, 
in his opening remarks ex- 
plained the first major change 
- that of transforming the 
Student Congress into an in- 
formal Town Meeting. "The 
need for an informal and per- 
sonal contact with each stu- 
dent was the motive behind 
this new form of meeting", 
commented the president. 

The second proposal put 
forth in the meeting was the 
creation of an Activities 

The formation grew out of 
the problem of "involving the 
entire student body in various 
activities while they are re- 
ceiving an education." 

This commission was hand 
picked by the SGA Executive 
Council to work with various 
campus organizations. 

Wells, in commenting on 
the necessity of such a com- 
mission stated, "The purpose 

"Wishing Well Week" 
Proclaimed by SGA 


To pay due credit to the 
success of our "Wishing 
Well", the PBJC Student 
Government has declared 
Wishing Well Week which will 
extend from December 3 to 7. 

The response of the stu- 
dent body has made it pos- 
sible to consider the support 
of a war orphan. Approxi- 
mately $3 to $4 in pennies 
are collected or placed on 
account each week. This 
represents only a small part 
of the number of students 
that could participate. 

The SGA, as a coordina- 
tive body for student activi- 
ties, will launch an "all out 
campaign" to build interest 
and participation in the vot- 
ing to select a country and in 
the soliciting of more indi- 
vidual contributions. 

The Vets Club, appointed 
chairmen, will function in a 
promotion capacity during 
Wishing Well Week. Repre- 
sentatives from SNEA, Ma- 
ture Students, Tri Omega, 
Phi Rho Phi, Phi Da Di, and 

Circle "K" will work as a 
committee to insure main- 
tenance and continued in- 
terest in this all-campus pro- 

Register Early for 
Long Semester Break 

Planned early registration 
will give some students a 
long semester break -- but 
not those who receive grades 
of "D" or "P" on mid-se- 
mester reports. 

Students with all grades 
of "C" or better at mid-se- 
mester may receive counsel- 
ing and register for second 
semester classes before final 
exams in January. 

Counseling will take place 
between November 19 and 
December 19, and registra- 
tion for next semester's 
classes January 7-23, ac- 
cording to an announcement 
by Registrar Flbert E. Bis- 
hop. This is for students who 

Tom Wells, Student Government president, and Bill Florey 
discuss future plans for the Wishing Well and for Wishing Well 


Kulp Photo 

SGA Secretary - Louise Leverenz 

T .: T — .-» nnnrin- 

Louise Leverenz, a sopho- 
more education major, was 
selected as the new Student 
Government Secretary from a 
group of candidates inter-* 
viewed by the SGA Executive 

She has studied typing and 
shorthand and has served as 
secretary for several social 
and church organizations. Her 
first assignment as secretary 
was at the Florida J.C.S.G. 
Association convention in St. 
Petersburg, November 1-3. 

Miss Leverenz says, "This 
assignment has given me a 
deep insight into the struc- 
ture of our own and of other 
student governments and into 
their functions." 

receive grades of "C" or 
better only. 

Students who receive 
grades of "D" or "P" may 
not register until they've re- 
ceived semester grades. 
Students who receive satis- 
factory grades this quarter, 
but receive a "D" or "P" at 
the end of this semester must 
be re-counseled and re-regis- 
tered, before second se- 

Re-counseling and final 
registration for students is 
required in order to attend 
second semester classes. 
Dates set for this are Jan- 
uary 30-31 and February 1. 

Students who receive 
grades of "C" or better now 
and at final exams, and who 
have completed registration 
by January 23, are free from 
the end of their exam period 
until February 4 when classes 

Those who register early 
will not be allowed to change 
courses pi classes except 
where there is an error or 
conflict in schedule, Mr. 
Bishop pointed out. 

The Registrar warned that 
students who do not register 
(Cont'd, on page 8) 

Kappa's Tap 
In Assembly 

A candlelight service 
marked the tapping of twenty- 
three students to pledge for 
Phi Theta Kappa, national 
junior college honorary fra- 
ternity. The service was 
part of the second all-school 
assembly, Monday, Novem- 
ber 12. 

The first part of the as- 
sembly was in the hands of 
the Music Department. The 
Palm Beach Junior College 
Singers rendered three se- 

A trio composed of Mary 
Alice Mahoney, Barbara Fros- 
tic and Shonnee Swyers sang 
a duet of "Laura" and "A 
Wonderful Guy". 

The final selections of 
the musical program were two 
piano pieces played by Lois 
Constant and Miss Letha 
Madge Royce. 

As a preview to the tap- 
ping service, Mrs. Esther 
Holt, ISCC advisor, named 
the social clubs with the 
highest scholastic averages 

of the Commission is to unify 
various interested groups for 
the purpose of promoting col- 
lege activities." 

In reading a letter sent to 
the newly appointed mem- 
bers, he commented upon the 
qualifications needed for 
membership. "The Commis- 
sion member must possess 
leadership potential; he must 
have maturity of expression 
and determination; he must 
possess perspective ability; 
and he must be able to com- 
municate and travel in dif- 
ferent circles," reported 

The Commission members 
were then announced. They 
are: Janice Huber, Tammy 
Lindsle.y, "Peanut" Young, 
Beth Ruggles, Terry Coxe, 
Sam Wiley, Ray Edwards, Bob 
McLaughlin, Buddy Hobbs, 
Dennis Teemly, Art Smith, 
John Holmes, Marquita Col- 
lins, and Mary Nemec. 

The next order of business 
was the report given by Soph- 
omore Class president, Bob 
Lee, on a seminar he attend- 
ed, at the recent SGA Con- 
vention, dealing with inter- 
collegiate sports. 

Lee announced the forma- 
tion of a committee to inves- 
tigate the feasibility of bring- 
ing intercollegiate sports to 
the Palm Beach Junior Col- 
lege campus. The Committee 
is to be composed of the 
Sophomore Class officers and 
any other interested parties. 

Also announced at the 
Congress meeting was the 
(Cont'd, on page -8) 

Sophomore Class 
Meeting Planned 

The Sophomore Class 
meeting date has been set 
for December 5. The meeting 
which is to be held in the 
auditorium is tentatively 
scheduled from 10 a.m. to 
.11 a.m., as an assembly pro- 
gram for the Sophomore Class. 

The assembly will start 
off with entertainment which 
will be followed by a busi- 
ness meeting. The success 
or failure of the assembly 
program, which will be as- 
certained by the number of 
students present, will deter- 
mine whether future sopho- 
more class meetings will be 
held as assembly programs. 

It is the goal of the Soph- 
omore Class officers to make 
the Sophomore Class meet- 
ings as entertaining, infor- 
mative and interesting as 

All Sophomore Class mem- 
bers are urged to be present. 

for the 1962 spring semester. 
Peggy Baldwin accepted the 
award for the Philo women's 
social club and Jim Darst 
accepted award for the Alpha 
Fi men's social club. 

As the Kappa members 
filed on stage to participate 
in the tapping, Robert Harris, 
PTK president spoke on the 
ideals of PHI Theta Kappa 
and the qualities necessary 
for membership. 

Harris called out the 
names of the tappees. Kappa 
vice-president Richard Miller 
(Cont'd, on page 3) 


Page 2 


November 27, 1962 

By Renny M. Connell 
Beachcomber Columnist 

Richard Milhous Nixon, Vice President of the United 
States for eight years and Republican Presidential candidate 
in 1960, has been defeated for the governorship of California. 
He was beaten by incumbent Democratic Governor Edmund 
(Pat) Brown. 

It was said by many political analysts that Nixon was 
fighting for his political life in California. They said if he 
were defeated it would be the end of his career. Well, he 
was defeated. 

Now, Richard Nixon, who barely missed being the Presi- 
dent of the United States, has been involuntarily retired. The 
man who was this country's most outstanding Vice President 
is gone. WHY? 

The race for governor of California was one of the most 
vigorous (meaning dirty in political language) in history. It 
would be false to say that there was one side that did not 
hit beinw the belt. 

There were several important issues in this election, but 
they were ignored. The issues were loyalty oaths for teachers 
and capital punishment. I happen to agree with Governor 
Brown on both of these issues. But I think that the voters of 
California do not. As a matter of fact, I think that they never 
even gave the issues a thought. The campaign was waged on 

Personally, I think that Governor Brown began the name- 
calling.- He knew that he must persuade the voters that 
Nixon was using the governorship as a stepping stone to 
the Presidency. He knew that he must convince them that 
Nixon was questioning Brown's loyalty. He knew that he 
must get them to believe that Nixon was a right-winger and a 
cold-hearted, ruthless politician. The voters were not pro- 
gressive enough to vote for Brown because they were against 
capital punishment or were opposed to teacher anti-communist 
oaths. They had to vote for something simple: a personality, 
an image. 

So the imagemakers went to work. And everybody knows 
that Nixon was not defeated by Brown. Nixon was defeated 
by Nixon. And now, the sacred rules of politics decree that 
Richard Nixon must be put out to pasture. 

I have always admired Mr. Nixon. There were times, 
when listening to him speak or reading his book, that I would 
blush at his apparent immodesty or insincerity. But I think 
that Nixon was an honest man. I think he meant the things 
he said. lie was not a "personality boy", as was John Ken- 
nedy. He was merely an able public servant who was, at 
times, misunderstood. 

In conceding defeat, Nixon blasted the press. He corn- 
plained about the Los Angeles Times. Well, I am not familiar 
with the Los Angeles Times, but I do know this: Nixon was 
a target for every left-winger and Communist in America. He 
was a target for such blindly partisan politicians as Harry 
Truman. He was a target for such sensation-seeking, distort- 
ing columnists as Drew Pearson. 

He was a target for such over-zealous, vengeful liberals 
as Herbert Block of the Washington Post. He was a target for 
the vicious racists of the South and the radical right-wingers. 
He was a target for sneers in the circles of Adlal Stevenson 
and even John P. Kennedy. 

So, the people of California have rendered their verdict: 
"Goodbye, Richard Nixon. Thanks for being a great Vice 
President for eight years. Thanks for suffering those indigni- 
ties In South America. Thanks for getting Alger Hiss, despite 
all the trouble it gave you. Thanks for behaving sensibly 
when Ike was on the brink of death. Thanks for standing up 
the Communists and taking all their abuse all these years. 
Thanks, but we've had enough of you. Like we said, thanks 
but no thanks." 



^F&gP IT UP?// 

Ivy League Illusion 

Given by Students 

Necessary or Not? 

By Thomas Carey 
'Comber Special 

You have probably noticed 
that some students at Palm 
Beach Junior College would 
prefer to pretend that they 
are attending an Ivy League 
college, such as Yale or 
Harvard. If you are a student, 
and have decided to appear 
"Ivy League", certain ac- 
tions can be recommended to 
further this illusion. 

It is important to qualify 
why you are attending Palm 
Beach Junior College. Sev- 
eral excuses may be used: 
"My father lost all his money 
in the recent failure of the 
Costa Rlcan rutabago crop" 
or "I applied a week too late 
for admission to Dartmouth, 
so I decided to kill a year out 
here and attend Dartmouth 
next year." "I haven't ruled 
Princeton out of my mind en- 
tirely however." 

Since it has been said 
that clothes make the man, a 
concerted effort should there- 

English Instructors 
Attend Miami Meet 

The Communications De- 
partment of Palm Beach Jun- 
ior College was well repre- 
sented at the 52nd annual 
meeting of the Council of 
Teachers of English at the 
Americana Hotel, Miami 
Beach, over the Thanksgiv- 
ing hoHday. 

Watson B. Duncan, III, 
Mrs. Dorothy Peed, Miss 
Emma Phillips, Miss Edith 
Paye Easterling, Don Bus- 
selle and John Piatt attended 
the convention. 

Mr. Duncan and Mr. Bus- 
selle served as local hosts 
for two discussion groups. 
Mr. Duncan hosted "two 
Writer's Responsibility to 
Society and Society's Re- 
sponsibility to the Writer," 
nd Mr. Busselle hosted 
'Critical Thinking about the 
iass Media," 

The convention theme was 
"The way of the spirit and 
and the way of the mind." 

Sine* 1939 

.... 'S.'^ Peggy Blanchard 

John P. Murphy 
^Christine Tenne 
II . Carol Walsh 
Chuck Kulp 
r Patricia Boyce 
/ Jeanne Johns 

C.R. McCreight 

Editor-in-Chief . Y . 
Managing Editor /fc 
Feature Editor Jt«& 
Copy Editor . . . 
Photographic Edpri^ 
Advertising Manage^y.^ 
Circulation Manag^^s! 
Faculty Advisor :<;■;. 1, . 

Staff: JoAnn Knight, Jack Dorn, Bob Lee, Bonnie Mc- 
Chesney, Richard Robinson, Lynne Skreczko, 
Robert Bennett, Renny Connell, Margie Van 
Steenburg, Rhett Ashley, Lois Preston, Steve 
West. Jim Bruce. Marilyn Olsen, Phyllis Deutsch, 
Hob Rollins, Abe Shaber, Jack Parsons, John 
Holmes I-R Board Representative. 

Charter member of Florida Junior College Press Associ- 
ation. Represented for national advertising by 
the National Advertising Service, Inc., 18 East 
50 St., New York 22, N.Y. 

Views and opinions expressed in this newspaper do not 
necessarily represent those of the Palm Beach 
County Board of Public Instruction or the admin- 
istrative officials of Palm Beach Junior College. 

fore he exerted to secure a 
wardrobe styled in traditional 
Ivy League fashion. 

An excellent, although 
rather costly method of 
achieving this aim, is to 
order your clothes from cloth- 
ing shops on the campuses of 
Ivy League colleges. In this 
way, the labels on your 
clothes would seem to indi- 
cate that you have visited 
the colleges themselves. 
Constantly make subtle ref- 
erences to the quality and 
stylishness of your wardrobe. 

You should take up pipe 
smoking in order to give an 
appearance of maturity and 
scholarly intellect. It would 
be wise to develop an in- 
terest in folk songs. An ex- 
cellent move along this line 
would be to learn to play a 
banjo or guitar, and to sing a 
few folk songs yourself. This 
fosters the acceptance of 
yourself as a musical non- 
conformist by your class- 

Every opportunity should 
be taken to degrade Junior 
College, especially the qual- 
ity of the teachers and teach- 
ing. If you receive low 
grades, be sure to attribute 
them to the lack of challenge 
to your mind and the inade- 
quate facilities for indepen- 
dent learning. Ignore any 
references to your own pos- 
sible lack of basic intelli- 

Maintain at all times an 
air of lofty sophistication. 
Always be seen reading ex- 
tremely involved and difficult 
books, such as Chinese Phil- 
osophy During the Yang Dyn- 
asty or The Effect of the 
Common Market in Terms of 
Psychological Readjustment. 

Discuss politics and world 
affairs at every possible op- 
portunity. Be sure to assert 
your own opinions, attribut- 
ing them to various scholarly 
sources, which would seem 
to indicate that you are well- 
read. Your classmates will 
probably conclude, "He's 
real smart. He's always talk- 

By Peggy Blnnchard 
Beachcomber Editor 

Infantile is the mill 
word applicable to the s 
of the Chi Sig Walk ma 
covered with tar. Who 
accomplished this 
should be very proud of 
self for showing his 
colors as an immature 
dent (or pledge) who does 
belong in an institutioi 
higher learning. Ready 
kindergarten, fellows? 

The emotional impac 
the Phi Theta Kappa Tap 
Assembly was weak 
when students failed to 
pear in response to 
names. There can be or 
two reasons for this beha 1 
either they read neither 
bulletin or the BEACHCC 
ER which announced the 
sembly; or they were * 'fr 
ened" that they would n< 
tapped and consequently 
fer embarrassment. 

Neither attitude beci 
the tappee who is to t 
superior moral, emotional 
scholastic character an 
supposedly respons 
enough to read the 
bulletin. You do know 
to read, don't you 

A letter from a Teac 
College in Maine reque 
permission to reprint an 
ing with library rules t 
to light a painful point - 
should our problems be b 
cast throughout the cou 

They would not have 
aired if students would 
lize their responsibi 
and be just a little qtiie 
the library. Try it for 
and see how nice it is i 
be yelled at by the libn 

A wave of student 
nation followed close c 
heels of the announcem 
pre-counseling and pre-: 
tration by registrar ] 
Bishop. Students I wa: 
even went as far as to 
plain that IF the TEAC 
had known that no pre- 
tration could take pla< 
students who received e 
or "F", they WOULD 
"D's" or "F's" were 

Come on now, stu 
let's face it -- What 
really mean is - IF Yo 
known about this nev 
cedure YOU would U^ 
pended a little more ©f j 
YOU would be eligib 
the benefits of pre-rei 
tion. Isn't that right? 

Congratulations to t 
ministration for strik 
solid blow for scholf 
Next semester, studery 
membering their regis- 
hardships, will expen 
extra effort and al 

ing about politics a , 
world and everything 
you ought to see the 
he reads . . . ." 

The adoption and p 3 
of the general steps the 
been outlined will gi V( 
resemblance of Soph 
tion and culture that 
sents the Ivy League E 
image in the minds " 
students at Palm Be ac 
ior College. 

News Around Campus 

November 27, 1962 


Page 3 

The Beachcomber has or- 
ganized this column to ac- 
quaint the student with some 
of the newsworthy activities 
going on around the campus. 
We hope it will provide some 
necessary and interesting in- 

Dr. Wayne White, new 
' Dean of Men, wishes to thank 
> all students for their co- 
' operation in the parking prob- 
■ Iem. Dr. White stated that 
very few parking tickets have 
. been given out this semester. 
Mrs. Thelnm L. Okerstrom 

/4tl Sc&aal 

l&toie Set 

staff has decided to 
publish a special 
Christmas issue, Tues- 
day, December 18. It 
has also been decided 
that this issue will be 
primarily feature in na- 

By this statement we 
mean that short-short 
stories, columns and 
poetry are acceptable 
for publication in this 
issue as long as it per- 
tains to the Holiday 

staff cordially invites 
members of both the 
faculty and student 
body to submit material 
for this special issue. 
The deadline for all 
such material is Mon- 
day, December 3. 

has also decided to 
sell its middle pages to 
the various organiza- 
tions on campus as a 
medium for expressing 
their Holiday Greetings 
to students on the 

Ads will cost $.75 
per column inch, for 
this issue ONLY, and 
may be obtained from 
staff members in your 
various organizations 
or from the BEACH- 
COMBER room. Dead- 
' line for ad copy is also 
Monday, December 3. 
In order to publish 
. this special issue, the 
. cooperation of the en- 
tire student body is 
needed. If the response 

■ is not sufficient at the 
- time of the deadline, 

■ plans for the special 
• issue will be abandoned. 


Kappa Assembly 

(Cont'd, from page 1) 
lit the candles which were 
given to the tappees by sec- 
retary Linda Free and treas- 
urer Verna Durrance. 

The new kappa pledges 
are: Phyllis Adams, Sandra 
Allison, Lee Ballard, Robert 
Bean, Robert Bennett, Sharon 
Clark, Carol DeBates, Paul 
Fahey, John Fowle, Valen- 
tine Gabaldon. 

Donald Harris, Frank Hob- 
son, Donna Laird, Bonnie Mc 
Chesney, Maureen Mahoney, 
Patricia Park, Rosanna Roc- 
ca, Al Seibert, Marlene Sell- 
er, Patricia Spragg, Patricia 
Szolscek, John Thiele, and 
Marjorie Van Steenburg. 

addressed the stenographic 
office force of Minneapolis 
Honeywell on November 13, 
at 4:00 p.m. The subject of 
her discussion was office 
shortcuts to better steno- 
graphic efficiency and pro- 

E. Payge Dampier, social 
science instructor and Char- 
les Sutherland, education in- 
structor, spoke to the City of 
Hope Cancer chapter on Com- 
munism vs. Americanism. 

George a stu-< 
dent at PBJC, has designed 
the cover for the 1963-64 
Catalog and the 1962-63 Gal- 
leon. In addition to these 
outstanding achievements, he 
will soon be working for the 
Post Times doing layout and 
art work. 

Sharon Woodward, sopho- 
more at Palm Beach Junior 
College, won the poster con- 
test which was held in con- 
junction with the Lake Worth 
Art League's Scholarship 

Dr. Harold C. Manor and 

FAU Chooses Band, 
Singers for Performance 
At Ground-Breaking 

The Band and College 
Singers will perform at the 
official ground-breaking of 
the Florida Atlantic Univer- 
sity in Boca Raton on Satur- 
day, December 8. Governor 
Bryant and other state of- 
ficials will be present for 
this ceremony. 

The first concert will be 
an informal, open-air concert 
for student and faculty mem- 
bers and will be presented on 
November 29, near the stu- 
dent lounge. 

The annual Christmas as- 

Dr. Theodore R. Fngel re- 
ceived certificates of honor- 
ary membership from the Palm 
Beach County Dental Society 
during a dinner party at the 
Racquet Club of the Palm 
Beaches, Singer Island . 

Dr. Samuel Bottosto, head 
of the Social Science Depart- 
ment, addressed a national 
teachers sorority, Delta Kap- 
pa Gamma, at the Taboo Res- 
taurant in Palm Beach on 
November 3. The subject of 
his discussion was the nature 
and menace of Communism. 

Mrs. Kay Boyd, formally 
attending PBJC has recently 
been given the T.V. Guide 
Southeast Artist Award. 

Dr. E. Ruffin, Dean of the 
University of Florida's Grad- 
uate School, will be on camp- 
us Wednesday, November 28. 
The purpose of his visit will 
be to speak to students in- 
terested in pre-medical and 
pre-dentistry programs, and 
what the University of Flo- 
rida has to offer students in- 
terested in these fields. 

Dr. Ruffin will be in Ad. 
05 from 9:00 a.m. to 10:00 
a.m.; in the Audio Visual 
Room from 10:00 a.m. to 
10:30 a.m.; and back in Ad. 
05 from 10:30 a.m. to 2:30 
p.m. He will be available to 
answer any questions inte- 
rested students wish to ask 
concerning the pre-medical 
and pre-dentistry Schools at 
the University of Florida. 

sembly will be presented by 
the band and College Singers 
at 9:50 a.m., Tuesday, De- 
cember 18 In the auditorium. 
A special, televised music 
program featuring members of 
the band and singers will be 
seen on Channel 5 on De- 
cember 23. 

Received into pledges hip for Phi Theta Kappa in an All- 
College Assembly is Lee Ballard. -- Kulp Photo 

Big Brothers Honored 

In appreciation for their 
kindness and brotherhood, 
members of Phi Da Di and 
their dates were invited to a 
beach party and barbeque 
given in their honor by the 
Phi Da Di Pledge Class. 

The party was held on 
Saturday, November 17 at the 
Sand Dunes Motel, Palm 
Beach Shores. 

Charles Sutherland, fac- 
ulty adviser for Phi Da Di 
and his wife also attended. 

On Campus 


{Autlmr of "I Was a Teen-age Dwarf, "The Many 
Loves of Dobie Gillis", etc.) 


As we all know, conversation is terribly important on a date. 
When lulls in the conversation run longer than an hour or two, 
one's partner is inclined to grow logy— even sullen. But oc- 
casionally one finds it difficult to keep the talk going, especially 
when one is having a first date with one. What, then, does one do? 

If one is wise, one follows the brilliant example of Harlow 

Harlow Thurlow prepares. That is his simple secret. When 
Harlow is going to take out a new girl, he makes sure in advance 
that the conversation will not languish. Before the date, he 
goes to the library and reads all 24 volumes of the encyclopedia 
and transcribes their contents on his cuffs. Thus he makes sure 
that no matter what his date's interests are, he will have ample 
material to keep the conversation alive. 

Take, for example, Harlow's first date with Priscilia de 
Gasser, a fine, strapping, blue-eyed broth of a girl, lavishly 
constructed and rosy as the dawn. 

Harlow was, as always, prepared when he called for Priscilia, 
and, as always, he did not start to converse immediately. First 
he took her to dinner because, as everyone knows, it is useless 
to try to make conversation with an unfed coed. Her attention 
span is negligible. Also, her stomach rumbles so loud it is diffi- 

cult to make vourself heard. 

\i wMftmdtewh/' 

So he took her to a fine steak house where he stoked her with 
gobbets of Black Angus and mounds of French fries and thick- 
ets of escarole and battalions of petit fours. Then, at last, 
dinner was over and the waiter brought two finger bowls. 

"I hope you enjoyed your dinner, my dear,'' said Harlow, 
dipping into his finger bowl. 

"Oh, it was grandy-dandy !" said Priscilia. "Now let's go 
someplace for ribs.' : 

"Later, perhaps," said Harlow. "But right now, I thought 
we might have a conversation." 

"Oh. goody, goody, two-shoes!" cried Priscilia. "I been 
looking everywhere for a boy who can carry on a intelligent 

"Your search is ended, madam,"' said Harlow, and pulled 
back his sleeves and looked at his cuffs to pick a likely topic to 
start the conversation. ,,, _ . 

Oh, woe! Oh, laekaday! Those cuffs on which Harlow had 
painstakingly transcribed so many facts— those cuffs on which 
he had noted such diverse and fascinating information— those 
cuffs, I say, were nothing now but a big, blue blur ! For Harlow 
—poor Harlow!— splashing around in the finger bowl, had gotten 
his cuffs wet and the ink had run and not one word was legible! 
And Harlow— poor Harlow!— looked upon his cuffs and broke 
out in a night sweat and fell dumb. 

"I must say," said Priscilia after several silent hours, 'that 
vou are a verv dull fellow. I'm leaving." 
* With that "she flounced away and poor Harlow was too 
crushed to protest. Sadly he sat and sadly lit a cigarette.^ 

All of a sudden Priscilia came rushing back. "Wis that," she 
asked, "a Marlboro you just lit?" 

"Yes," said Harlow. . , , 

"Then vou are not a dull fellow," she cned, and sprang into 
his lap "You are bright! Anybody is bright to smoke such a 
perfect joy of a cigarette as Marlboro which is just chock full 
of rummy flavor, which has a Selectrate filter which comes in a 
soft pack that is really soft, and a Flip-Top Box that really ftps, 
and which can be bought wherever cigarettes are sold m ail fifty 
states and Duluth . . . Harlow, tiger, wash your cuffs and 

bemv love. 
"Okay," said Harlow, and did, and was 

■J 1962 MaiSh'^i! 

The makers of Marlboro cigarettes, who print this column 
at hideous expense throughout the school year, are very 
happy for Uarloiv—and for all the rest of you who have dis- 
covered the pleasures of Marlboro. 



728-730 LAKE AVE. 




. where the best dressed 
students shop 

Page 4 


Around the Campus 

November 27, 1962 


Page 5 

Nationwide Campus Doings 
Campus Visited by Seniors 

The Charleston may have gone out but - 

Peter pledge pushes peppered pickle. 

Something to help keep a cool head 

To Say the Very Least 
Life of Pledgee Rigorous 

Remember when all the 
dignified, social club mem- 
bers endured and enjoyed the 
grueling life of a lowly pled- 
gee? On campuses all over 
the country, pledging has be- 
come the riotous aftermath of 
the hectic, rushing season; 
Palm Beach Junior College 
was, by no means, exempt 
from this chaos. 

The rigorous training which 
the eager pledges received 
during this time may have 
prepared them for any stra- 
tegic personal, campus, or 
national crisis. 

They learned to plan ahead 
and stock a more than ample 
supply of necessary provi- 
sions •-- gum and matches. 
This also entailed compre- 
hending space and distance, 
as they crammed a dozen 
packs of these essentials 
into back pockets and hand- 

PBJC trained better citi- 
zens with its pledges. Is 
there a better way to learn 
the benefits of cleanliness 
than by patiently scouring 
campus benches or social 
club blocks with the cleanser 
and toothbrush of your choice. 
The many phases of cook- 
ery were applied in this train- 
ing period. Peter Pledge 

learned the potential of pep- 
per by pushing a peppered 
pickel. This may seem like a 
tongue-twister, but, in reality, 
the pledge did push a pepper- 
ed pickel with his nose down 
a lounge table. 

Story by Chris Teiine 
Photos by Chuck Kulp 

Many students may have 
thought book carrying left 
with grade school days, but 
to our "abused" pledge it 
was only too real. He found 
himself carrying a wide as- 
sortment of school books, li- 
brary books, and magazines 
often with a gross weight of 
twenty pounds. 

To help publicize and laud 
the Sadie Hawkins season, 
the female members of the 
pledging set donned freckles, 
wigs and gunny sacks and 
trotted the campus for an 
entire day advertising their 
newly created feminine 
charms and the coming dance. 

With the pledging season 
running into the home stretch, 
the weary pledges can breath 
easier, disturbed only oc- 
casionally by reliving a few 
agonizing moments of rat 
court when he tried not to 
laugh at the sad plight of 
others or to moan at his own. 

Student Wins Woof Clothing Contest 

PBJC student Hope Martin 
has won first place in the 
district "Make It With Wool" 
sewing contest which was 
held in Miami for all south- 
east of Florida. This place- 
ment has entitled her to enter 
the state contest in Panama 

Fabulous prizes are being 

offered to the winners of the 
state contest. These include 
20 Style-O-Matlc Zig Zag 
sewing machines as first 
prizes. The state contest 
winner is entitled to enter 
the national contest. These 
contests are sponsored by 
American Wool Council on a 
nationwide basis once a year. 

The Library Claims Survivors of Mid-Term Exams 
Student Lounge - Now Known as Heartbreak Hote 

By Bonnie McChesney 
Beachcomber Staff 

About this time every 
year, the library increases 
its population and the student 
lounge, filled with moans and 
groans, becomes Heartbreak 
Hotel for the weary and the 

Yes, you guessed it — 
grades have come out and 
parents have passed out; 
"How could MY son make 
such MISERABLE grades?" 
or else. "I told you that boy 
you go with would ruin your 
academic drive!" 

Then too of course, there 
are parents who boast at the 
golf course or at their daily 
bridge game, "MY baby is SO 
intelligent! Imagine! A 4.0 
average! Of course, when I 
was in school, I too ... " 

But for the most part, let 
us consider the less fortunate 
group of students as they tell 
their cohorts and colleagues 
of their great misfortune . . . 
(which means, their many 
D's and F's on their quarter 

One of the types you may 
encounter is, "Mr. I flunked 
that course because my 
teacher hates me". 

This is the type of guy 
that tells each and everyone 
he knows, so-and so teacher 
is a real JERK! He doesn't 
know how to teach, how to 
talk right, has aggravating 
mannerisms, and if you 
should ask a question, he 
never answers it. He plays 
"favorites" to the A stu- 
dents and nine times out of 
ten, the person who is de- 
grading him, is not included 
among these people. 

This guy will tell every 
unknowing person not to sign 
up for his class — ever — or 

he too will fail. Should some- 
one speak up in behalf of the 
teacher, he is immediately 
pounced upon, severly criti- 
cised, and loses a friend. 

Another type you may hear 
is Miss "I was an 'A' student 
in high schooll!" "This 
school is just too hard! I 
knew I should have gone to 
that school up north!" 

At this point, she proceeds 
to tell you what a difficult 
time she has had in trying to 
remember all that is required 
of her and how the courses 
should be simplified. "Do 
you know that I had to read a 
chapter with 21 pages!? And 
all in ONE night!" You don't 
dare ask her when she started 
to read the chapter for fear 
that you may end up with the 
pudding she is eating in your 
lap, and a most embarrassing 
scene may occur. 

Another type is perhaps 
the most common. Mr. "Boy!! 
Did my old man ever hit the 
roof!" In this sad situation, 
the parents got to the mail 
box first, saw the letter, in- 
quired as to the contents and, 

under pressure, forced hi 
"hand it over". 

Well, the Fourth of 
sometimes comes in M« 
ber and in this case it 
Fireworks, as well as e 
sions were heard rounc 
neighborhood .... So 
such as, "But Dad! I 
ied! Honest I did!" or, " 
it's going to be nice he 
you at home every night 
month, son." 

Needless to say, the 
ties that were anxic 
awaited have gone dowi 
drain, and the car wil 
doubtedly get a dead ba 
if it is not used. With 
hung low, he announces 
4 he is going to the li 
where he will perish 
lack of all sounds or 
any friendly voice. 

These are just a fev 
amples . . . naturally, 
are many more, and you 
be sure one will approacl 
if you are not one your 
At least it's a good we 
pass the afternoon ... a 
could very well prove t 

by Bob Bennett 
Beachcomber Columnist 

High Schools Visit 

The seniors of the area 
high schools are converging 
on PBJC in their annual 
ritual. In order to encourage 
the senior's attendance at 
PBJC, the County Board of 
Education has allowed the 
individuals schools to take a 
morning off to tour the col- 

The janitors are probably 
a bit frustrated by now. Each 
week a collection of two 
hundred assorted noses are 
pressed against the plate 
glass window of the library 
entrance. After all though, if 
the doors of the library were 
opened, it would let all that 
noise out. 

It is also interesting to 
see what happens when you 
add some two hundred people 
to an already crowded student 

Oh, well, anything that is 
a step towards higher educa- 
tion is woTth while, or so 
I've been told. 

circle. According to the San 
Francisco City College 
Guardsman, in the olden days 
a ring was the symbol of 
slavery. Notice the upsurge 
in the double ring ceremonies 
in the last few years? 

A Used, Used Car 

So you think the old bus 
has just about had it? Read 
this and be encouraged - The 
Kansas State Collegian says 
Al Bailey, a senior, has driv- 
en a 1928 Model A Ford for 
■ the last eight years. 

In that time he has driven 
the 34-year-old car almost 
1000,000 miles including two 
trips to Massachusetts pull- 
ing a U-Haul trailer. 

Wedding Rings??? 

For all the lucky folks 
who possess their very own 
band of gold here is the true 
meaning of the symbolic 

White Elephant for Sale? 

A do-it yourself, elephant 
kit the Michigan State Uni- 
versity Museum received rec- 
ently has turned out to be a 
white elephant. The East 
Lansing, Michigan, Univer- 
sity newspaper, The State 
News, says a wild life hunter 
donated me kit consisting of 
the bones, tusks and hide of 
a six ton African elephant. 

Members of the staff are 
going ahead with the prepa- 
ration of the bones for study. 
The hide will be stored since. 
Museum officials learned the 
cost of mounting the hide of 
the specimen would be 

Educational Television 

A professor -turned -sena- 
tor, Gale W. Gee (Democrat 
from Wyoming), opened the 
1962-63 television series 
"Meet the Professor" at 
1:30 p.m., Sunday, November 
11, on the ABC television 
network. ABC radio carried 
the program at 3:00. 

The Senator is a former 
professor of American history 
and Chairman of the Institute 
of International Affairs at the 
University of Wyoming. He 
was a teacher for twenty- 
three years prior to his 1958 

The program's format 
gives viewers a glimpse of 
the Senator during a typical 

* See information a-bo 
on page 3 

* * * * ****;•******** 




For the very Latest 
In College Fashions 

7 So. Dixie Hwy. 
Lake Worth, Fla. 



Complete Banking futilities 

802 LAKE AVE.* 802 Lake Ave.- Member F 



Headquarters for 
Arrow * Shapley 

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Sigma Epsilon Mu Pledges 

Fall semester pledges to Sigma Epsilon Mu, science, math and engineering honorary 
fraternity include: Dwight Wells, Gary Trout, Jim Witte, Roger Malone. 

Second row: Doris Larson, Carolyn Kelley, Carol KeUy, and Lin Padgett. - Kulp Photo 

PBJC Division of Evening Classes 
Lists Spring Semester Courses 

The 1963 Spring Semester 
of Evening Division Classes 
will begin at Palm Beach 
Junior College early in Feb- 
ruary. A wide range of clas- 
ses will be offered with from 
1 to 6 credit hours available 
per course. 

Registration will begin 
January 7 and will run to 
February 1. Classes begin on 
February 4 and end on June 7. 

Most of the classes are from 
7:10 p.m. to 9:50 p.m. 

The following will be 
available: Illustration; Ce- 
ramics and Enameling; Paint- 
ing; Accounting Principles; 
Economics; Business Law; 
Management; Marketing; Dic- 
tation and Transcription; 
Business Communications; 
Old Testament- 
Biology; Anatomy and 

Solution to Cuba? 

"You could send Joe Ken- 
nedy there to buy it (Cuba), 
. . . Richard Nixon" there to 
lose it . . . Billy Sol Estes 
there to steal it . . . Harry 
Truman there to tell them 
what to do." -Madel 

- Michigan State University 
State News 



2. Rounded out 

3. Highest point 

4. Thickly set 

6. Dormant 

7. Work 

10. King of Beasts 

12. A musical drama 

13. Impart motion to 

14. A narrow back street 

15. Eager 

17. A seperate article 

20. Finish 


1. To feed on growing grass 

4. A small wooded valley 

7. A beverage 

8. A beginning or start 

9. One who fights with fists 
11. A thin slab of baked clay 
13. A Northwestern state 

15. Likely 

16. Unsophisticated 

18. Used to make paper 

19. To make weary 

21. Type of closed automo- 


22. A single coat or stratum 

(Solution to appear 
next issue) 

FAU Director 
Speaks to SNEA 
On Entrance Needs 

Dr. G. Ballard Simmons, 
Director of Institutional Re- 
lations from Florida Atlantic 
University, spoke to the Stu- 
dent NEA at the November 7 

The speaker was intro- 
duced by Charles Sutherland, 
sponsor for the SNEA. Dr. 
Simmons informed the stu- 
dents that the first FAU 
building will be started after 
January with the ground- 
breaking on December 8. In- 
cluded will be a Science and 
Math Building and a women's 
and men's dormitory. 

Present plans call for four 
divisions. Chairman for the 
science and math division 
will be Dr. Crough, formally 
of the university of Florida 
and Chairman of the Biology 
Department will be Dr. Murray 
Sanders formally of the Uni- 
versity of Miami. 

Included in the division 
of humanities will be music, 
art, English and philosophy. 
Students will be able to ma- 
jor in politics, history, eco- 
nomics or business adminis- 
tration under the division of 
social science. 

Also planned is an educa- 
tional center for teachers 
under the division of school 
administration. First year 
graduate studies will be of- 
fered In the field of educa- 

Physiology; Botany; Chem- 
istry; Stagecraft; Engineer- 
ing Drawing; Geometry; 
Freshman Communications; 
English Literature; American 

Electronics; A.C. Circuits; 
Education; French; German; 
Clothing Construction; Hy- 
giene; Modern Civilizations; 
U.S. History from 1865. 

Latin American History 
from Napoleonic Era; Art of 
Thinking; Music Theory; 
Music Appreciation; Algebra; 
General Mathematics; Trig- 
onometry; Survey of Modern 
Mathematics; Calculus; So- 
cial Dance; Major Moral 

American State and Local 
Government; Police Admin- 
istration; Laws of Evidence; 
Physical Science; Psych- 
ology; Personality Develop- 
ment; Spanish; Speech; 
Speaking; Human Institu- 
tions; Introduction to Soviet 

Classes not listed will be 
offered if the demands justi- 
fies the offering. Any class 
is subject to cancelling if 
less than 15 students register 
for it. 

tion only. 

In his talk with the future 
teachers, he mentioned that 
the Florida Atlantic Univer- 
sity to date has a staff of 15 
faculty members drawing from 
educators all over Florida. 

Dr. Simmons stressed thai 
students must be of junior 
standing before being admit- 
ted to FAU. He said appli- 
cations will be accepted in 
June 1963 with classes open- 
ing in September 1964. 

Although inquiries have 
come from all over the United 
States, the student body will 
be taken from the local jun- 
ior colleges. 

Dr. Simmons will be back 
on campus to speak to the 
entire student body in a spe- 
cial assembly program sched- 
uled for later in the school 


Everything in Insurance" 

Lake Worth, Fla. 
Phone JU 5-7595 





Page 6 


November 27, 1962 

Dogpatch Finds 

Daisy Mae Captures 
Li'l Abner at Dance 

By Bonnie McChesney 
Beachcomber Staff 

Cheryl Ellison was crown- 
ed Daisy Mae and Andy Un- 
derwood was crowned Li'l 
Abner at the annual Sadie 
Hawkins Day Dance, given 
by the Co-Ed Board, Satur- 
day, November 10. 

About nine o'clock p.m., 
students came appropriately 
dressed to the Palm Beach 
Junior College gym and danc- 
ed amid "Dogpatch" sur- 
roundings, while they listen- 
ed to the accents. 

If a prize were given for 
the best costume, I certainly 
would not like to be a judge, 
because there were many 
unique, as well as hilarious, 
costumes everywhere you 
looked. Teeth were blacken- 
ed out, girls had pipes in 
their mouth, and the boys 
looked as if they had come 
right from Dogpatch - patches 
and all. It was the only time 
that the girls had the chance 
to ask the boys out for a 
change, and obviously, they 
enjoyed it immensely. 

About 10:30, Gay Hoover, 
chairman of the dance, called 
the representatives to the 
front. Competing for the 
crowns were: Eileen Henn, 
Tri Omega; Sandy Martin, Phi 

Alpha Fi Takes Plaque 
For Scholastic Honors 

Alpha Pi Social Club, for 
the second semester in a row, 
has taken top scholastic hon* 
ors at PBJC. The Inter-Social 
Club Council Scholastic 
Award plaque was presented 
to the club at the recent Phi 
Theta Kappa tapping assem- 
bly. Vice president, Jim 
Darst, accepted the plague 
which was awarded to the 
club for having the highest 
scholastic average of the 
four men's social clubs. 

Alpha Pi's pledges, feel- 
ing the need for a club mas- 
cot, have presented two mem- 
bers with white mice. The 
proud owners of the little 
creatures, named "Alpha" 
and "Fi" are Johnny Quinn 
and Steve Deason. 

"Alpha", the larger of the 
two rodents, was presented 
to Quinn by his little brother, 
Emerson Ingram. Deason re- 
ceived his pet from Pledge 
President Ray Edwards. It 
has been suggested that the 
pin-eyed creatures be taken 
to the Alpha Pi parties to 
amuse those who come with- 
out dates! 

Members are making tenta- 
tive plans for the Miss PBJC 
contest which the club spon- 

Lo; and Daisy Mae, Cheryl 
Ellison, Thi Del. Steve Jones 
represented Phi Da Di; Jack 
Hooker represented T.K.L.; 
John Meyers, Alpha Fi; and 
Li'l Abner, Andy Underwood, 
Chi Sig. After the crowning, 
the king and queen sat on the 
official throne, (a bale of hay) 
and watched the excellent 
(however, not professional) 

Li'l Abner and Daisy Mae, 
Andy Underwood and Cheryl 
Ellison. - Kulp Photo 

The Tri Omega pledges 
did their version, or rather 
sang. "You Can't Get a Man 
With a Gun"; Philo pledges 
sang, "I'm the Girl from 
Wouverton Mountain"; and 
Thi Del pledges did a skit 
entitled, "Palm Beach Junior 
College in 2062". Following 
the entertainment, the king 
and queen lead off the dance. 

The entire student body 
was allowed to vote for Daisy 
Mae and Li'l Abner at liji per 
vote. The proceeds, which 
totaled almost $375.0 0, will 
go into a scholarship given 
by the Co-Ed Board. Miss 
Dixon, advisor to the Board, 
said the scholarship will be 
awarded to a student at Palm 
Beach Junior College. 

Tri Omega was in charge 
of refreshments and Thi Del, 
Philo and TriOmega made the 
decorations for the dance. At 
midnight, and many dances 
later, everyone began to 
"clear out" and many choice 
comments were heard - "That 
shore was some dance! A real 
GAS!" And it was .... 

sors annually. 

Ken Campbell, Alpha Fi 
alumnus, is an intern teacher 
at Lake Worth High School 
presently. Campbell is a 
senior at Florida State Uni- 


** ,: -**fr... ntVrf. 

1290 KC 



Misfits Emerge Over Misfits To Dick's Dribbles 

um^>~* ismsagT: <— r ' v :> .-•', M! 8£ -.■■' -* r ' The Misfits beat the Mi By Dick Robinson 

\ ^ 

* v *' 


I t 



Members of the Co-Ed volleyball winners, Misfits, tourna- 
ment Show how the Winners act. — Anderson Photo 

Women's Tennis Singles Heading into Finals 
With Awards to be Given to Top Players 

Lorraine Higham and Janet 
Stepp are currently leading 

the play-offs of the women's 
tennis singles tournament. 

Others remaining in competi- 
tion are: Pat Richards, Pat 
Szolscek, Chris Tenne, Renne 
Dickens, Judy Canipe and 

Match results as of Nov. 16: 

Linda Bourland. 

These matches are being 
played off-campus at the 
time and place mutually 
agreed upon by opponents. 
Each match consists of the 
best two out of three sets. 
Awards are to be presented 
to the top three players. 

1st set 2nd set 3rd set 

1. Renee Dickens defeated . 

P. Richards 

2. R. Riggs def. C. Godwin 

3. L. Higham def. P. Szolscel 

4. C. Tenne def. J. Canipe 

5. Stepp def. Bourland 

6. Higham def. Dickens 

7. Richards def. Godwin 

8. Richards def. Soukas 

9. Szolscek def. Riggs 

10. Bourland def. Abbott 

11. Tenne def. Abbott 

12. Stepp def. Toulson 

13. Canipe def. Toulson 

14. Dickens def. Riggs 

15. Higham def. Soukas 

16. Stepp def. Tenne 



































Women's Archery Set to Begin Today 

The women's archery en- 
tries will score four ends of 
arrows today from the 30-yard 
line. Archers will rotate one 

Lawyer First Speaker 
In Vocational Series 

Al Zalla will be the first 
professional man to speak in 
the series of vocational in- 
formation discussions plan- 
ned by Palm Beach Junior. 
College, and the Vocational 
Committee of the South Side 
Kiwanis Club. 

Mr. Zalla, who is a local 
lawyer and a member of South 
Side Kiwanis, will speak to 
students interested in law on 
Friday, November 30, at 
10:00 a.m., in the Audio Vis- 
ual Room. 

target to their right after each 
scored end. Range scores 
will be tabulated after com- 
petition is completed on No- 
vember 29. 

The top eight participants 
will then be seeded into a 
single elimination tourney 
which will be played off on 
December 4 and 6 at 4:00 p.m. 
on the archery range. 

Last year 13 women en- 
tered the archery competition 
which was held on May 2, 7 
and 9 which was won by Di- 
ane Dickens. 
Dec. 4 Schedule 
Target 1: 1 vs. 8 
Target 2: 3 vs. 6 
Target 3: 4 vs. 5 
Target 4: 2 vs. 7 

Administrator Attends 
College Evaluation 

Paul D. Allison, Dean of 
Instruction at PBJC, recently 
attended a convention of the 
Southern Association of Jun- 
ior Colleges held at Danville, 
Virginia, November 4 through 
7. This meeting was an eval- 
uation of the junior colleges. 

The Misfits beat the Mi 
fits Too in the Co-ed. Voile 
ball finals after being tied 
the semi-finals. 

In the semi-finals t 
finals matches held Thursc 
night, November 15, the M 
fits emerged as the victors 
a hard fought battle. The t 
semi-final matches saw 
Misfits beat Phi Da Lo 5- 
and 15-5. 

The Misfits top competit 
the Misfits Too beat Chi 1 
17-15, and 15-6 to put th 
into a tie for first place. 

The finals match with 
Misfits against the Mis 
Too was for the best ? ol 
The Misfits Too won the f 
game, 15-8. In the sec 
game the Misfits Too w 
winning 14-10, when the ft 
fits came from behind 
won 16-14 in a very li 
fought game. The last gi 
was a close one and the R 
fits won that 15-12. 

Members of the charm 
Misfits are: Bonnie Perk: 
Lyn Parker, Diane Gh 
Jackie Sanguesa, Larry R' 
inger, Dave Lee, Cony 
Guire and John Holmes. 

Members of the Mif 
Too are: Judy Hess, Ki 
Inglis, Carol Lafure, Hov 
Ennis, Steve Bollinger, 
Jimmy Jackson. 

Chi Phi beat Phi Da 
15-3, 0-15, 15-7, to cop 1 
place for them. 

Finals are Complete 
Women's Table Tea 

Suzanne Parks and 
Szolscek defeated Bo 
Perkins and Diane Ghen 
the final match of the 
men's Table Tennis Dou 
21-17; 17-21 and 21-18. 

This exciting match 
played November 15 ; 
Perkins-Ghent were abl 
come through the loser's 
of the double elimirui 
tourney bracket to de 
Szolscek-Parks in the in 
play-offs 21-18; 18-21 

Preceeding this me 
Kathy Inglis and Judy I 
were defeated and 
third place. Medals wil 
presented to all three 
these teams. 
Final Standings: Won 
1st Szolscek-Parks 5 
2nd Perkins-Ghent 6 
3rd Hess-lnglis 4 

4th Kalil-Dur ranee 4 
5th Riggs-Powers 3 
6th Stepp- Brown 2 

7th Rowe-Esterbrook 2 
8th Bischoff-Carves 1 
9th Stevenson- 

Deutsch 1 

Courses Offer, J 

George Hofmann, s [a 
science instructor, hag it 
nounced that the "Intr< ic 
tion to Soviet Studies" j] 
be offered next semes t t 
day students. 

Charles R. Mccr? til 
journalism instructor, a 

announced that the C) \$e 
"Writing for Mass M e 
does not require a prere 
ite of Journalism 101 a, 
open to all students. 

November 27, 1962 


Page 7 

By Dick Robinson 
Beachcomber Staff 

Beginning with this issue, this column will be a regular 
part of the sport's section. All the smaller bits of informa- 
tion, and the sports schedules for future events, will be 
placed in this column. 

The Sport's section, along with any other part of this 
paper, is for the benefit of the students and faculty. If a 
student or faculty member has a gripe about something, let 
him write it up in the form of a letter and address it to me 

He can remain anonymous, if he so wishes. I will then 
publish his letter (if printable) in the column and try to 
answer it, if I can. 

Similarly if he has some praise for the sport's department, 

he is welcome to submit that as well. I will also appreciate 

^ any comments on this column. Any letters to this department 

f can be dropped into the sport's basket in the Beachcomber 

office. We're right next to the Student Lounge, so it certainly 

isn't out of anybody's way. 

For the shuffle-board or ping-pong enthusiasts', here is 
your chance to get together. This January 3, there will be a 
combination ping-pong, shuffle-board tournament ; in the gym 
All men interested should consult the I.R. Bulletin boards for 
further information on the tournament. 


Congratulations are due to the Misfits for winning the 

Co-Ed vol eyball championship. They made a fine f showing ^in 

the playoffs. The Misfits Too gave them a tough fight all the 

way through the season, but the Misfits finally pulled through. 

The Woman's Archery Tourney will begin today at 4 p.m. 
If you able-bodied men want to see just how deadly a woman 
can get, hop on over and take a look. 

t • * 

Misfits Take Soccer Championship 

Pictured above is the first basketball organizational meet- 
ing for the team captains or their repres enta tives In the fore- 
ground are Coaches King and McGirt. In the background is 
Coach Bell. 

Men's Intramural Basketball Schedule 

Tues, Nov. 27 

Wed. Nov. 28 


Nov. 29 

Tues. Dec, 4 

Wed. Dec. 5 

Thur. Dec. 6 

6 p.m. 

7 p.m. 

8 p.m. 

6 p.m. 

7 p.m. 

8 p.m. 

6 p.m. 

7 p.m. 

8 p.m. 

6 p.m. 

7 p.m. 

8 p.m. 

6 p.m. 

7 p.m. 

8 p.m. 

6 p.m. 

7 p.m. 

8 p.m. 

Phi Da Di vs. TKL 
Skeets vs. Pirates 
Misfits vs. Circle K 
Mistakes vs. Beavers 
Alpha Ff vs. Chi Sig 
Bearcats vs. Misfits Too 

TKL vs. Alpha Fi 
Beavers vs. Hurricanes 
Phi Da Di vs. Chi Sig 
Skeets vs. Misfits Too 
Wohoos vs. Misfits 
Hurricanes vs. Mistakes 
Circle K vs. Wahoos 
Skeets vs. Bearcats 
Misfits Too vs. Pirates 
Pbi Da Di vs. Alpha Pi 
Chi Sig vs. TKL 
Pirates vs. Bearcats 

j Sports Committee Formed 

Intramural soccer calls for brains, brawn, ballet and 
good sportsmanship. 

Importance of l-R Meetings 

The I.R. Board would like 
to clarify the meaning of or- 
ganizational meetings. They 
do what the name implies - 

It tries to co-ordinate and 
communicate to each indivi- 
dual team, the how, when, 
where and why for the sports 
activity in each season. They 
answer many things and set 
up the playing schedules, 
clearing up the rules, answer- 
ing all questions of partici- 
pants and their team captains 
or their representatives. 

Meetings are attended 
either by a team captain from 
each team or one of its rep- 

resentatives. The penalty for 
not having a team representa- 
tive at the meeting is expul- 
sion from play. 

Phi Da Di Defeats Chi Sig 

Clark Hammeal command- 
ingly took charge of Phi Da 
Di's forces and led them to a 
4 - 2 triumph over Chi Sig in 
men's soccer. Chi Sig got 
into the scoring column first 
as Art Azzaro kicked a goal 
to put Chi Sig ahead 1 - 0. 

At this point Clark Ham- 
meal put the game out of 
reach as he scored two con- 
secutive penalty kicks and 
one goal to give Phi Da Di a 
3 I 1 lead. Before Chi Sig 
knew what was happening 
Charlie Kairalla scored a 
goal to wrap up the victory. 

Chi Sig did manage to 
score one more futile goal as 
Jay Groover kicked a penalty 
kick to make trie score 4 - 2. 
That was the final score as 
Phi Da Di proved too much 
for Chi Sig. 

Men's Basketball Starts 

Starting November 26, the 
gym will echo with the sounds 
of basketballs as the men's 
intramural basketball league 
starts play. Fourteen teams 
have already signed up for 

Three games a day will be 
played at 6, 7 and 8 p.m. re- 
spectively on Tuesdays, 
Wednesdays and Thursdays. 
The teams will be divided in- 
to 4 leagues; Social, Unso- 
cial, National and Big Three. 
Each team will play every 
opponent in their respective 
league with first and second 
place teams qualifying for 
the single-elimination tourna- 

Men are required to wear 
either bermuda shorts or a 
P.E. uniform. Tennis shoes 
must be worn. No street 
clothes or bathing suits are 
permitted under any circum- 

The name Misfits must 
have a magical quality to it 
for they ended the regular 
season in soccer with a 6-0 
record. Both Phi Da Di and 
the Knights tied for second 
place with 4-2 records. 

Fourth place went to Chi 
Sig with a 3-3 record. Other 
teams participating were 
Circle K, Alpha Fi, and TKL. 
In the play-offs, the Mis- 
fits play the Chi Sigs, and 
the Knights play Phi Da Di, 
with the winning teams meet- 
ing for the final champion- 
ship to decide the winners. 

In the last game played, 
Phi Da Di beat Chi Sig, 4-2. 
Chuck Hammeal scored 3 of 
Phi Da Di's 4 points, while 
both Jay Groovis and Art Az- 
zaro each scored 1 pt. for 
Chi Sig. Bill Green and Fred 
Mascara played good defen- 
sive ball for Phi Da Di, while 
Terry Coxe and Doug De Vos 
played good ball for Chi Sig. 
The Misfits defeated the 
Knights in their final pre- 
play-off game 4-2. Don Woods 
scored three points for the 
Misfits, while Terry Darley 
scored the lone point for the 

A good defensive game 
was the one in which the Mis- 
fits beat Chi Sig 1-0. Chi Sig 
played very good defensive 
ball, with Hugh Brady lead- 
ing their defense. 

This was a blow to the 
Misfits, who had just defeat- 
ed Phi Da Di 6-1, the pre- 
ceeding day. In that game, 
Don Woods scored 3 points, 
and Larry Reidinger scored 2 
points, while for Phi Da Di, 
Chuck Hammeal kicked their 
lone point in the last few 
seconds of play. 

The Misfits have shown 
good offensive strategies in 
all of their games and except 
for the Chi Sig game,, have 
beaten all of their opponents 
by good scores. 

Don Woods led the offen- 
sive plays, while Cory Mc 
Guire held his team's de- 
fense tight. 


3711 Congress Ave. 

Lake Worth 

Phone JU 2-7117 

"Comp/ete Perscriplion Service" 

School Supplies and a Large Selection of Paperback Bo, 

An Inter-Collegiate Sports 
Committee has been formed 
by the PBJC Student Govern- 
ment. The purpose of the 
committee is to investigate 
the possibility of having in- 
ter-collegiate sports here. 

The chairman of the com- 
mittee is Robert Lee, Jr-i 
Sophomore Class president; 
I vice-chairman is Bill Green, 
j vice-president of the Sopho- 

Any interested in the pur- 
pose of the committee are 
extended an invitation to 
come to the committee meet- 
ings. The day and time of 
these committee meetings 
will be posted in the daily 

more Class; and the secretary 
is Alice Neily, secretary of 
the Sophomore Class. 

Duet Takes 

In a double-elimination 
match, Larry Reidinger and 
Bonnie Perkins beat Kathy 
Inglis and Leon Chalhub to 
win the Co-Ed table tennis 

They had advanced to the 
final round, after having 
beaten their opponents once 
before in a earlier round. 
Chalhub and Inglis had beat- 
en Reidinger and Perkins 
21-19, and 21-17 the second 
time that they had met. 

In the championship 

law Reidinger' and Bondc .Perkins show their winning 
style in Co-Ed table tennis championship*. 

match, Perkins and Reiding- 
er beat their opponents after 
losing the first game 17-21, 
by winning the last two 21- 
16, and 21-15. Third place 
went to Dave Lee and Diane 



Phone 965-4377 

All Sports Outfitters 

Wilson Sporting Goods 


1826 N. Dixie 
JU 2-5180 

Page 8 


November 27, 1962 

Dollars for Scholars 
Has Rapid Response 

By Steve West 
Beachcomber Staff 

The "Dollars for Schol- 
ars" campaign which began 
Monday, November 12, has 
been progressing very rapidly 
and successfully. Over 6000 
envelopes have been sent out 
and many have already been 
returned some containing 
more than the requested $1.00 

This is an indication of 
the many friends who wish to 
help PBJC through this 

There are three phases of 
preparing these envelopes for 
mailing. Mrs. Sullivan and 
Mr. Mitchell, IBM operators 
on the office staff, have sup- 
plied addresses of all parents 
of present students. The Palm 
Beach Junior College Alumni 
Association supplied the 
names of former junior col- 
lege students. Mrs. Oker- 
strum's typing classes typed 
the names and addresses on 
the envelopes. 

Then independent girls 
folded, sealed and placed 
stamps on them. When ques- 
tioned as to how they liked 
this work, they said, "There's 
a lotta licking going on." 

The prepared envelopes 
were then sorted and divided 
into two sections, one sec- 
tion for local areas and the 
other for out-of-town. The 
college is trying new ideas 
every year to increase the 
efficiency of handling of this 
annual campaign. 

All the social clubs on 

Angel' Cast in U of F 
Drama Siudio Workshop 

Palm Beach Junior Col- 
lege drama students will 
stage a performance of their 
recent production "Look 
Homeward, Angel" at the 
first annual Florida Drama 
Studio. An innovation in 
educational theater, the 
Studio will be conducted at 
the University of Florida in 
Gainesville, December 6-8, 

The College players will 
stage the third act of their 
prize-winning drama as a fea- 
ture of the banquet program 
at the Studio. 

This meeting of drama 
students and directors from 
junior colleges and some 
secondary schools throughout 
the state is the first of its 
kind to be held. 

Activities include studio 
sessions, discussions, guest 
productions and a full play 
by the University of Florida 
players. The Florida Player's 
production will be "Mad Wo- 
men of Chillof'at the Norman 
Hall auditorium on Decem- 
ber 7. 

Drama students who will 
be attending this Festival 
will be: Jeani Austin, Steve 
Jones, Gloria Maddox, Al 
Seibert, Robert Achilli, Ce- 
leste Holt, Bob Mcintosh, 
Mary Nemec, Camilla Tan- 
ery, Gloria Jean Chepens 
nd Bonnie McChesney. 

Also including the produc- 
tion staff will be; Tom Mook, 
sound; Anne Ellen Quincey, 
make-up; Bob Lydiard, props; 
Bob Poster, light; Bill 
Knapp, stage manager; Prank 
Witty, scenery. 

campus have done their part 
by contributing $375, the en- 
tire proceeds from the Sadie 
Hawkins Day Dance. 

By this time, all parents 
of presently enrolled students 
have received their self-ad- 
dressed envelopes. This is 
the result of the joint efforts 
of the many volunteers who 
have been working long and 
hard to make the campaign a 

Why not urge your parents 
to enclose their contributions 
in the envelopes and send 
them back immediately? Then 
you too will be helping to 
make the "Dollars for Schol- 
ars"' campaign a success. 

Tri Omega Plans 
Christmas Formal 

Tri Omega's annual Christ- 
mas Dance will be December 
8, at the Palm Beach Tow- 
er's Poincianna. Room from 
8 p.m. to midnight. Decora- 
tion and food committee's 
were established. 

The Tri Omega members 
and pledges met at the Pizza 
Palace for dinner on Novem- 
ber 9. Following the meal, 
they went bowling at the Ma- 
jor League Lanes, Lake 
Worth and attended a slumber 
party at the home of Cathy 

A party was given at the 
home of Garianne Pappert on 
November 17. Members, 
pledges and their dates had 
a most enjoyable time. 

The Tri Omega pledge 

Prom left to right, Charmaine Knapp, Huddy Goodman, 
Ruth Gillam and Francis Brown help to contribute to the 
success of the Dollars for Scholars Drive. ~ Photo by Kulp 

Student Writers and Actors Featured 
In "Students in White" on Showcase 

"Students in White" was the latest production in the 
Palm Beach Junior College "Showcase" series to appear on 

The play which was shown at 1:30 p.m. on WPTV, Chan- 
nel 5, last Sunday, November 25, concerned a time of crisis 
and decision in the life of a student nurse. 
The student nurse, played 

class had a bake sale No- 
vember 17, at the Palm Coast 
Plaza. Although this was a 
pledge project, the members 
gave their assistance by con- 
tributing pastries. 

A meeting was held at the 
home of Carol Bond, Novem- 
ber 14. Plans were discus- 
sed for a car wash to be held 
November 23, at Soden's 
Texaco Station in West Palm 
Beach, from 9:00 a.m. on. 

Tri Omega members and 
pledges wish to congratulate 
their president, Bonnie Mc 
Chesney, for being tapped for 
Phi Theta Kappa. 


Palm Beach Jr. College Award winning actors, Gloria 
Maddox and Al Seibert, as they appeared on last Sunday's 
COLLEGE SHOWCASE. .. Ku|p pho|o 

Pre- registration Student Congress 

(Cont'd, from page 1) 

before January 24, or who 
must be re-counseled, will 
register in the college li- 
brary on final registration 
days (January 29-30, Feb- 
ruary 1) and wul be assigned 
appointments for the specific 
time and day. 

Students are to report to 
their department head with 
mid-semester grade report's! 
for appointments for coun- 

Following counseling, stu- 
dents are to report to the maim 
office with counseling slip 
and mid-semester grade re- 
port for an appointment for 

On the day of registration 
all fees must be paid as the 
final schedule for second 
semester will be made and 
classes assigned. 

(Cont'd, from page 1) 
fact that PBJC is now a mem- 
ber of the Lycium Council. 
As explained by the SGA 
president, this Council pro- 
vides professional entertain- 
ers to perform on the college 
campus for a smaller fee than 
usually required for their 

by Gloria Maddox, award win- 
ning college player, was as- 
signed to a patient who was 
permanently paralyzed from 
the waist down. The nurse 
had to start the patient, 
played by Al Seibert, award 
winning player, on a rehabil- 
itation program. 

The nurse could not prom- 
ise that the rehabilitation 
could help him and the pa- 
tient refused to cooperate. 

The patient, a door to 
door salesman, was very 
bitter, and violently turns on 
the student nurse, almost 
causing her to quit. 

In a final effort, she per- 
suaded him to fix her transis- 
tor radio. To do this, he had 
to sit up in bed, and when he 
found he could do this, he 
took heart and began to help. 

These two Phi Ro Pi Col- 
lege players were assisted 
by Miss Wilthelma riolt, a 
nursing instructor, who play- 
ed a nursing instructor, and 
two real-life Student Nurses, 
Rebecca Greene and Rus 

"Students in White" wa.s 
written by Anne Ellen Quin- 
cey, a college student. Miss 
Lilian Smiley, head of the 
Nursing Department, in her 
capacity as special consult- 
ant helped to make the play 
more authentic. The play 
was taken from a real-life 

Included in the remainder 
of the program was an an- 
nouncement and explanation 
of the budget, a proclamation 
of Wishing Well Week, a dis- 
cussion of the possibility of 
attendance of the Round Table 
with SGA support, and a dis- 
cussion of how to aid the 
BEACHCOMBER in inform- 
ing the student body. 

Biology Practical! 
Stump the Studei 


I view each microscopic mc 
And scribble down a li ! 

And as I go my brain i 

But I keep hoping foi 

Of the light of truth on th 
Mixed-up myxomycetes. 
I find my phylums sornevi 

My answers sound like pui 

My classes are crassness, 

species unsound- 
And the protozoa go ro 

and round, 
Ignoring me while I pull 

And gnash and mumble 

sweat and swear. 
The volvox amiably leer; 

The amoeba sits and sn 

at me 
While I search in vain for 

missing hole 
That's called a contrat 

Don't speak to me of mat 

I just might do somet 

And if you mention bactt 
I'll retreat into deliria. 
- — anonyr 

Debate Team Go 
To St. Petersbui] 

Members of the 
Beach Junior College D 
Team spent the we eke i 
November 10, in St. Pt 
burg where they parti ci; 
in an invitational d< 
workshop with St. Peter 
and Manatee Junior Coll 

In a morning session 
sisting of two rounds of 
ulated tournament de 
Palm Beach affirmative) 
Miller, Judy McMannus 
Buddy Miller challenged 
atives of St. Petersburg 
Manatee to show stiff] 
reasons for accepting a 
for a free world, and 
economic community s 
not be adopted. 

Debaters Don Deakii 
Val Gabaldon, represe 
the Palm Beach negi 
argued effectively ag 
the affirmative resoli 
They emphasized a e 
quo highlighted by new! 
quired presidential p, 
for tariff control and at 
rated world trade. 

& ^cmcAecmette 

Daily Lunch Specials from 50C to 85< 

Free Delivery on Drugs & Prescriptions 

Corner of 10th and Congress Next to Food Fair 


PHONE JU 5-9282 




2ND AVE. N. & CONSr, 


Vol. XI, No. 7 


December 11, 1962 

Band, Choir Play Host This week 

For FAU Ceremony J.B. Tryouts Planned 

Trvnnts fnr the cast of 




JU 2-1045 

705 Lucerne Ave., Lake 

The Palm Beach Junior 
College choir and band had 
the privilege and honor of en- 
tertaining at the groundbreak- 
ing ceremony for the Florida 
Atlantic University in Boca 

The ceremony was held on 
Saturday, December 8 at 2:00 
p.m. P.B.J.C. was the host 
junior college at the ground- 
breaking. Palm Beach Junior. 
College was chosen for this 
honor because it has excep- 
tionally good music and chor- 
al department. It is also the 
closest junior college to the 
Florida Atlantic University 
and because it is very likely 
that many graduates will con- 
tinue their education at this 

The Florida Atlantic Uni- 
versity will be completed in 
1964, therefore, the freshmen 
now attending P.'B.J.C. will 
have an opportunity to attend 
it after graduation. 

Other junior colleges that 
attended! were Broward, Dade, 
Indian River, and Brevard. 
Thi lei social club under the 
direction of Mrs. Esther Holt, 
acted as usherettes. T)r. Har- 
old C. Manor and ">ean Paul 

Activities Commission 
Begins Term of Service 

Members of the newly form- 
ed Activities Commission 
heard many compliments on 
the behavior of college stu- 
dents as they toured the 
Whitehall Museum, as part of 
their first official meeting, 
Saturday, December 1. 

Grant R. Bedford, execu- 
tive director of the Flagler 
Museum, had many complimen- 
tary remarks -for the twenty- 
four Commission members and 
interested parties on the tour. 
Mr. Bedford remarked on 
how pleased he was with the 
behavior of the students of 
Palm Beach Junior College 
as they attended the Thi Del 
Harvest Moon Ball, held 
there, Saturday, November 24. 
He also was pleased with 
the interest shown by the 
: Commission members on the 

The purpose of the tour 
: was to acquaint members with 
' cultural benefits offered by 
[ Palm Beach County to col- 
lege students. The Commis- 
|, sion members are representa- 
tives of various campus or- 
ganizations and of the 500 
out-of-county students attend- 
ing college. 

It is hoped that the mem- 
bers of the Commission will 
disseminate this information 
to students in their various 
interest groups. 

A luncheon for 'the mem- 
bers of the Commission was 
held later that afternoon at 
the Taboo Room, Palm Beach, 
at which further plans for the 
(Cont'd, on page 6) 

J, Olynn and their wives were 
guests at the luncheon. 

The presidents of the 
freshman classes of all the 
junior colleges attending 
were also guests. Barry I. 
Searer, Freshman class pres- 
ident was among those who 
attended. Governor Parris 
Bryant was the guest speaker. 

The choir, under the di- 
rection of Hugh Albee, sang 
"America Our Heritage" by 
Helen Steele and "Gloria in 
Excelsis"by Florence Jolley. 

The band's selections, 
under the direction of Otis 
Harvey, were: "Spirit of Ca- 
naveral March", "March In- 
vergangill", "An American 
Scene Overture", "Manhattan 
Beach March", "Star Spang- 
led Banner", "America Our 
Heritage", and "Gloria in 

Fall Banquet Given 
By Campus Circle K 

Circle K's fall banquet 
was held December 4, from 
6:30 - 8:00 in the student 
lounge. The object of the 
banquet was to bring together 
Circle K and Kiwanis Club 
members, their wives, and 
friends in an atmosphere of 
fellowship and to promote an 
interest in programs of ser- 
vice for the college and com- 

The banquet was opened 
by the president of Southside 

Guest speaker Watson B. Duncan, III talks on "How to 
Educate a Man in Democracy" in a recent Circle K banquet. 
Seated on his left is Dave Hull, Circle K. president, on his 
right is Ray Sheply, president of South Side Kiwanis. 

— Kulp Photo 

Kiwanis, Raymond Shepley. 

Watson B. Duncan, III 
chairman of the communica- 
tions Department spoke on 
"How to Educate a Man in 
Democracy". His speech em- 
phasized the lack of patriot 
education of the American 
public. The program conclud- 
ed with the singing of "God 
Bless America." 

All Circle K clubs are 
sponsored and guided by Ki- 
wanis clubs, with the full ap- 
proval and support of college 
(Cont'd, on page 3) 

Sophomore Class Meets, 
Plans for Graduation 

loan McCaulay 
Selected for Post 
Of Flush Treasurer 

Joan McCaulay has been 
selected as the new Fresh- 
man Class Treasurer. She 
was among five applicants for 
the position who were inter- 
viewed by the class officers 
and voted upon by the Execu- 
tive Council. 

The class officers and the 
members of the Executive 
Council wish to extend their 
thanks to Bill Knapp, Carol 
Bond, Vicki Gathman and 
Gary Smiegal for also apply- 
ing for this position. 

Tryouts for the cast of J. 
B. will begin December 13th, 
in the college auditorium. 
These tryouts are open to all 
students, with or without pre- 
vious dramatic experience. 

The tryouts on Thursday, 
December 13, will begin at 
2:30 p.m. and 8:00 p.m., with 
call-backs on Friday, Decem- 
ber 14, at 2:30 p.m. 

Frank Leahy, faculty ad- 
visor, would like to see stu- 
dents who have not been in 
any of the college plays be- 
fore, on Wednesday, Decem- 
ber 12. 

J.B. is a modern version 
of the story of Job. The cast 
will feature two prime actors: 
Rurt Reynolds as Nickles in 
the satan mask; and Watson 
B. "Duncan HI as Mr. 7uss in 
the god mask. 

Other parts, now open, in- 
clude: a wife and five child- 
ren; five women representing 
refugee survivors from an 
atomic bomb; three comforters 
representing revolution, re- 
ligion, and psychiatry; two 
roustabouts; several walk-on 
parts and prop men and wo- 

The cast will be chosen 
before the Christmas holi- 
days, with rehearsals begin- 
ning in January and taking a 
break for final exams. 

An assembly hour was 
granted to the Sophomore 
Class, as it held its first 
class meeting, Wednesday, 
December 3. 

Following entertainment by 

the Four F's and the invoca- 
tion, given by Janice Huber, 
class president Bob Lee call- 
ed the meeting to order. 

Graduation and its related 

Mr. Bedford amuses his audience before showing the Flag- 
ler Lace Collection. -- Kulp Photo 

activities were the main sub- 
jects presented for discus- 
sion. The times and dates for 
these activities were an- 
nounced and the few details 
that were available were 


The Sophomore Class pic- 
nic was one of the items dis- 
cussed, pertaining to gradua- 
ting activities. The time of 
the picnic was set for the 
Monday after Easter with the 
location to be determined by 
a class committee. 

One hotly discussed item 
was the possibility of de- 
signing a school seal and the 
necessity of such a thing. On 
a close vote, the class decid- 
ed to appoint a committee to 
discuss the feasibility of such 
a move and its consequences, 
toother much discussed 
issue was that of establish- 
ing a committee to draw up a 
constitution for the sopho- 
more class. After much dis- 
cussion the motion was lett 
to be discussed in committee 
and reported back to the class 
as a whole. 

De/to Omkrcfl Chapter 
Of Phi Theta Kappa 
Initiates Hew Members 

The Delta Omicron chap- 
ter of Phi Theta Kappa initi- 
ated 32 new members on Sun- 
day, December 2, at the home 
of member Pat Nettleton. 

The new members include: 
Lee Ballard, Robert Bennett, 
Donna Laird, Patricia Bishop, 
John Thiele, Marlene Seiler, 
Sandra Allison, Sharon Clark, 
Carol De Bates. 

Irene Doughtry, John Fow- 
le, Valentine Gabaldon, Sue 
Gr'assil, Don Harris, Bonnie 
McChesney, Patty Ann Park, 
Rosanna Rocca, Patty Spragg, 
Pat Szolscek. Peggy Baldwin. 
Sandra Camp, Barbara -Da- 
vis, Terry Doubledee. Denise 
Kaufman, Carolyn S. Kelly. 
Jeannene McDonald, Sandra 
Mollenberg, Alice Nelly, Ei- 
leen Kelly, Owen Brecker, 
Doris Larson, and Margie Van 

Following the ceremony 
refreshments were served. 

Help Wanted! 

Photographers and lab 
assistants are needed 
for work on the BEACH- 
COMBER. All interest- 
ed students are urged 
to contact the 'COMB- 
ER office at their earl- 
iest convenience. 



December 11. 1962 

What Ever Happened to 
"Dollars for Scholars"! 

The "Dollars for Scholars" campaign has produced sad 
results. The amount of money sent in has been far below that 
which was expected. Self-addressed envelopes have been 
mailed to all alumni, parents of present students, teachers in 
the county system, parents of high school seniors who have 
been visiting the college, and to addresses supplied by stu- 
dents and friends of the college. 

What happened to them? Some have been returned with the 
requested $1 enclosed. Some have been returned with more. 
Those people who have sent back their envelopes with $5 or 
more have received personal letters of thanks from Dean Paul 
J. Glenn. But many have not been returned at all. Have your 
parents returned theirs? 

The money returned in these envelopes will be used for 
Work Scholarships for students to work on campus in such 
areas as the science labs, the library, the physical education 
department, the technical area, the music department, the 
home economics department, the art and nursing departments, 
the BEACHCOMBER, and the Galleon. 

All of these areas are in need of student help, and there 
are also many students who need financial help to continue 
their education. 

Work Scholarships greatly benefit students who need them. 
The recipients of these scholarships can help in their depart- 
ments, learning while they are earning. You may receive one 
of these scholarships next semester, we urge your parents to 
give a little and help some student a lot. — Steve West 

Christmas Programs Planned This Week 

A community-wide "Christ- 
mas Around the World" festi- 
val will be held by the First 
Federal Savings and Loan 
Association of Lake Worth in 
its main office lobby, Decem- 
ber 10 through 14. Open house 
will be held daily from 1:00 
to 3:00 p.m., Monday through 
Thursday, and from 3:00 until 
6:00 p.m., on Friday. 

This event, concluding the 
association's 25th Annivers- 
ary "year Celebration, will 
feature Christmas customs, 
exhibits, national costumes, 
traditional music and food of 
various countries. 

"Scandanavian Days", De- 
cember 10 and 11, will fea- 
ture the traditional music and 

food of Sweden, Norway, Den- 
mark and Finland. 

A special event for "Latin 
-America Day," December 12, 
will be the breaking of the 
traditional pinata at 2:3 0p.m. 

Festivities will be cen- 
tered around several Euro- 
pean countries on Thursday, 
December 13, with the tradi- 
tional music, costumes and 
refreshments of Italy, France 
and Germany. 

All featured countries will 
be represented with a special 
program, typical of Christmas 
in the U.S.A., at 5:00 p.m., 
December 14. The public is 
cordially invited to attend all 
of these programs. 

@a*Kfiu<i< @am&Ctt>y4> 

Dr, Wayne White has an- 
nounced that theater ID cards 
will be out soon. Students 
are reminded to check the 
bulletin board and the 
BEACHCOMBER for the date 
they will be issued. 

Hugh Albee, music instruc- 
tor has been touring the 
county as a member of the 
Opera Lyrica cast in the pro- 
duction of Hansel and Gretel. 
Mr. Albee, a tenor, portrayed 
Hansel in the production. 

Dr. Harold C. Manor, was 
the main speaker at the dedi- 
cation of Jefferson Davis Jun- 
ior High School, Sunday De- 
cember 2. Dr. Manor also 
spoke at Lake Worth High 
School on the subject of 
teaching as part of a Lake 
Worth Zonta Club career 
guidance assembly. 

Miss Luella M. Richey, the 
first woman who became a 
Certified Public Accountant 
in Florida, visited the camp- 
us as a guest of Mrs. Esther 
Holt, business education in- 
structor, Wednesday, Novem- 
ber 21. Miss Richey was 
guided on a campus tour by 
Denise Cloutier and Terry 

Miss Richey was here as 
a speaker for the American 
Society of Women Account- 

The Mature Students are 

inning a Tea to be held Fri- 

y, December 14 in the Home 

^onOmic rooms. Dr. Manor 

will be the main speaker at 
the Tea which will be held at 
the 10 o'clock break. 

David K. Himber has sub- 
mitted a poem to the Annual 
Anthology of College Poetry. 
His poem, "From Then to 
Now" has been accepted for 

Joseph O. Payne, social 
science instructor, addressed 
the Lake Worth Kiwanis Club 
on the subject of re-apportion- 
ment Monday, December 3. 

The Miss Palm Beach Jun- 
ior College contest, spon- 
sored by Alpha Fi, is now 
open to all College girls. The 
contest will be held in the 
auditorium, Saturday, January 
12. Application blanks are 
now available in Dean Croz- 
ier's office. 

Mrs. Nina Jensen, art in- 
structor has had a letter to 
the editor of Look magazine 
published. Mrs. Jensen wrote 
to thank the editors for the 
fine job they did on reproduc- 
ing paintings by the artist 
Renior in a magazine article. 

Mrs. Shirley Kinch, secre- 
tary to Dean Paul Allison, is 
a patient at Good Samaritan 
Hospital, West Palm Beach. 

Mrs. Evalyn Sullivan, su- 
pervisor in the IBM office, 
has announced the presence 
of a new employee, George R. 
Cooner, Mr. Cooner will be a 
student here second semester. 

Our new campus policeman 
is Willy Knight. Max Philips, 


animated data recorded by rhstt 


21 Clubs Out of 42 Reply 

News Representatives of Campus Organizations Nar 

The following letter was 
sent to all campus organiza- 
tions on Monday, November 

often come under unfair attack 
by boisterous members of the 
student body for either print- 
ing or not printing news of 
campus organizations. This 
should not happen for the 
newspaper should be a friend 
of the students. 

To insure proper and ac- 
curate coverage of all events, 
the following system has 
been deemed necessary: Fac- 
ulty advisors of club officers 
are asked to appoint a news 
representative to work with 

Scholarship Holders 
Must File Now 

Mrs. Jean Blesh, Scholar- 
ship Chairman, has announc- 
ed that students who are cur- 
rently attending college on 
the State Scholarship Program 
should file an application for 
renewal before the Christmas 
holiday. Renewal forms are 
now available in Mrs. Blesh's 

Scholarship funds are 
available for students who 
are unmarried and are depen- 
dent sons or daughters of de- 
ceased Air Force personnel, 
who died on active duty or in 
honorable retired status, or 
are now on U.S. Air Force 
active personnel duty, 

For further information see 
Mrs. Blesh in the Guidance 
Office or write to General 
Henry H. Arnold, Educational 
Fund, Air Force Aid Society, 
Washington 25, D.C 

the former policeman, has left 
to work with the sheriff's de- 
partment. The campus police 
department is under the su- 
pervision of the Dean of men. 

Mrs. Dorothy Peed of the 
English department has writ- 
ten a letter of thanks for the 
September issue of Life mag- 
azine. The article was the 
Take Over Generation. Mrs. 
Peed thanked Mr. Thompson 
for his masterful summary of 
where we are in modern 
thought experience. 

Congratulations to BEACH- 
COMBER managing editor, 
John P. Murphy, on the re- 
ceipt of his second package 
from the stork, Nancy Chris- 
tine, November 24. Nancy is 
welcomed by a sister, Debbie 
Lynn, a year and a half old. 

The duty of this represen- 
tative would be to report 
events to the paper by either: 
(1) writing them out for them- 
selves, (2) listing them in 
order, or (3) informing the 
paper of the event in writing, 
for proper coverage. 

If methods 1 or 2 are se- 
lected for use the journalistic 
questions of who, what, why, 
where, when, and how should 
be answered. 

Organizations, this is for 
your benefit, because with 
the limited staff the paper 
has, adequate coverage of 
each event is not assured. It 
is up to YOU to inform us of 
your news. 

On the bottom of this let- 
ter you will find a form to fill 
out with the name of your 
news representative. These 
names must be submitted to 

College Women's Club 
To Sell Sweatshirts 

The College Women's Club 

has announced that it will re- 
sume sale of Palm Beach Jun- 
ior College sweatshirts 
Thursday and Friday, Decem- 
ber 13-14. Mrs. Margaret Bot- 
tosoto, club president, said 
that the sale will be resumed 
at this time so that students 
may purchase the sweatshirts 
as Christmas gifts if they 

Cartigans will be on sale 
for $2.95, raglan sweatshirts 
for $2.75, T-shirts for $1.65 
and shawl-collar sweatshirts 
for $2.95 

by Monday, December 
will be printed in tli 
cember 11 issue. 

Twenty-one, or half 
campus organizations, 
indicated in one way 
other the names of the 
resentatives. It appear 
the remainder of the org 
tions have no interest 
ceiving the publicity tl 
ing to give them. 

The following namef 
been submitted as new 
resentatives of their c 
zations: Jeani Austir 
Rho Pi; Margaret Rya: 
ture Students; Jim ( 
Vets Club; Margie Van 
berg, Thi Del; Forrest 
Sunburst Amateur Radio 
Don Deakin, Debate 
Pat Richards, Science 
Dave Cunningham, £ 
Nurses; Terry Peet, F 1 
Language Club; Bonni 
Chesney, Tri Omega. 

John Holmes, Intra 
-Recreation Board; R 
LeGaye, College Band; 
Blanchard, Phi Theta 1 
Richard LeGaye, c 
Singers; Bonnie McCh 
Media; Camilla Tanner 
litical Union; John 
Alpha Fidelphia; 
Blanchard, Sigma Epsil 
Lois Preston, Student 
Bob Lee, Sophomore 
and Tom Wells, Studen 

These organization 
willing to cooperate . 
cooperate with them. 


Sine* 1939 


Managing Editor A 
Feature Editor 
Copy Editor . . 
Photographic Editor.' 
Advertising Manager." 
Circulation Manager^ 
Faculty Advisor 

Peggy Blanc] 

'-.. John P. Mui 

'hristine Te 

Carol Wi 

Chuck i 

Patricia ;b c 

Jeanne ,j c 

C.R. McCre 

Staff: JoAnn Knight, Jack Dora, Bob Lee, Bonnie 
Richard Robinson, Lynne Skreczko, Robert Ben 
Renny Connell, Margie Van Steenburg, Rhett a»> 
Lois Preston, Steve West, Marilyn Olsen, Phyllis r 
sch, BobRollins, Jack Parsons, John Holmes, I-R'-r 
Representative, Irene Sugkas and Dennis Anderson, 
r member of Florida Junior College Press Assoc 
Represented for national advertising by the N 

Charter member of Florida Junior College Press Asspcia 
Represented for national advertising by the'ltf a t^ 
Advertising Service, Inc., 18 East 50 St., New Yort 


Views and opinions expressed in this newspaper do not no 

sanly represent those of the Palm Beach County -o 

. of Public. Instruction or the administrative official 

. . rPalm Beach Junior College. ** J 

@*titical @&mmeat& 

December 11, 1962 


Page 3 




Our student body has been 
engaged in many varied ac- 
tivities during this past 
month. As president of the 
Student Government Associa- 
tion, I have been asked how I 
personally feel in regard to 
the paper's write-up on this 
issue or activity and on so 
many other bulletin announce- 
ments and various campaigns. 
I should like to comment on 
the following: 

In the previous issue of 
the BEACHCOMBER the pap- 
er featured a brilliant satiri- 
cal story entitled "ivy Lea- 
gue Illusion Given by Stu- 
dents Necessary or Not?" 
Visiting our campus during 
that same week were Maurice 
Frank, owner of (he Holiday 
Inn and resource developer 
and Kellogg's Foundation 
personnel, not to mention 
deans and councilors from 
both U of F and FSU, all of 
these groups commented to 
Or. Manor, myself, and to the 
administration on the "well 
dressed" student on our 

Several of these groups 
had recently completed tours 
of several other junior col- 
lege campuses. I personally 
spoke to several of the dele- 
gations and was proud to re- 
ceive their comments. It has 
also been called to my atten- 
• tion through association with 
many of the area high school 
administrations that they feel 
their own students are being 
influenced in their style and 
degree of dress, be it wrap- 
around madras skirt or "Ivy" 
blazer and tie, by the older 
: junior college students in the 

We feel that such com- 
ments on our students dress 
and attitude behavior should 
not go unnoticed by the de- 
serving student populus. 

In regard to the Sophomore 
class assembly meeting, the 
sophomores turned out in vast 
numbers, thus we shall deem 
it a success. During the en- 
tertainment and business 
session of the meeting the 
assembly reacted in a manner 
very becoming our class, for 

Circle K 

(Cont'd, from page 1) 

authorities. Palm Beach Jun- 
ior College's Circle K spon- 
sor is the Southside Kiwanis 
Club of West Palm Beach. At 
the present time there are 35 
members in Circle K of PBJC. 

Circle KClubs are college 
level men's service organiza- 
tions performing the same 
function on the college camp- 
us as do their sponsors - Ki- 
wanis clubs in the adult com- 

Dr. Samuel Bottosto, head 
of the Department of Social 
Science, introduced Rudy So- 
bering, a member of Southside 
Kiwanis and Chairman of 
Circle K Committees for the 
; 14th Division of Florida Ki- 
wanis. Mr. Sobering spoke 
about progress of Circle K at 

Also present at the ban- 
quet was Lieutenant Gover- 
nor Hugh Brown of Boca Ra- 

this we should be thankful. 

The technique of good 
leadership, however, is to 
produce visible results as 
well as promote good will. 

-- Tom Wells 
SGA President 


A wasted hour was spent 
in attending the farcical Sop- 
homore Class meeting, Wed- 
nesday, December 3. 

From its very inception it 
was destined for failure, as 
the Four F's (for failures), 
misdirected their talents and 
became extremely distasteful 
in their presentations. Ribald 
jokes are always out of place 
in any such gathering where 
serious business is to be 

This short-coming may 
have been overlooked if class 
president Bob Lee had been 
able to keep the business(?) 
meeting under control ~ he 
wasn't able to, however. 

A complete disregard for 
the rules of order and for the 
dignity and feelings of the 
Sophomore class were mani- 
fested in Mr. Lee's actions. 

Bill Green, class vice- 
president, followed along in 
Lee's footsteps and made 
himself obnoxious also. 

The administration of this 
school was generous enough 
to grant the Sophomore Class 
the priviledge of having an 
hour assembly, the hour was 
misused! Will they again al- 
low a class this priviledge? 

One wonders. 

Name Withheld 
Upon Request 


Dear Dr. Manor and Staff: 

We, the Senior Class of 
Riviera Beach High, wish to 
thank you for inviting us to 
your Junior College and for 
the hospitality which you 
showed us. 

We feel that the trip great- 
ly orientated us on coUege 

Again we wish to express 
our appreciation for your time 
and trouble. 

Carolyn DeSmidt 
Senior Class Secretary 


Dear Miss Blanchard, 

First of all I would like to 
compliment you on the fine 
job you and your co-workers 
are doing on the BEACH- 

I believe that your new 
addition "News Around 
Campus" is a worthy addi- 
tion, but may I make a sug- 
gestion? Why not include 
news of where and when fac- 
ulty members are going to 
speak BEFORE they appear, 
so that those of us who might 
like to see and hear them will 
know this in advance? 

Name Withheld 
By Request 

Editor's Note: The staff 
would be happy to print an- 
nouncements of such speak- 
ing engagements in advance 
and is, at this time, asking 
the faculty to notify the paper 
in advance so announcements 
of this sort may be made. 

«jif m 

III rjL 

m A> ''*■" , 

After speeches by the Administration members of Circle K conducted visiting high school 
students around the campus and acquainted them with some of the benefits and facilities of 
Palm Beach Junior College. - Anderson Photo 

Mr.Wonderf ul Crowned 

Peace Corps 

Are Needed At "Christmas Fantasy" 

Junior college graduates 
with their wide variety of 
skills are particularly valu- 
able to community develop- 
ment projects. More than ten 
per cent of the Peace Corps 
Volunteers now in training 
and overseas are graduates 
of junior colleges. The 
Peace Corps is using their 
skills and training in almost 
every project and in every 
country where it operates. 

For any American citizen 
over 18, the Peace Corps is 
the ideal opportunity to pur- 
sue interests and aptitudes. 
It provides the community de- 
velopment projects that cover 
infinite career possibilities. 
Peace Corps Volunteers are 
now participating personally 
in programs which work on 
the village level. They teach 
the villagers to organize and 
develop all the basic re- 
sources available to them. 

There is no upper age 
limit for volunteers. Married 
persons with no dependent 
children are eligible if both 
can do jobs as Volunteers. 
All Volunteers must be in 
excellent physical and mental 
health, emotionally mature 
and upright in their personal 

Volunteers go through a 
comprehensive training pro- 
gram designed to prepare them 
for the great variety of situ- 
ations that may some day 
face them. 

During this training period 
all expenses will be paid. 
Volunteers receive a termin- 
ation payment equal to ?15 
for each month of service. 

Volunteers receive 30 days 
leave and disability benefits. 
Military obligations are not 
met through the Corps but 
may be deferred. 

All interested students 
who fall under this category 
would consult Dr. Samuel 
Bottosto, head of the Depart- 
ment of Social Science at 
PBJC and current liaison of- 
ficer between PBJC and the 
Office of Public Affairs for 
peace Corps, Washington 25, 

On December 8, the Tri 
Omega Social Club held their 
annual Christmas formal, 
"Christmas Fantasy", in the 
Poinciana Room at the Palm 
Beach Towers. The mood 
was established by John Nun- 
amaker's Quartet, who played 
continuous music from 9 p.m. 
to 1 a.m. The decorations, a 
Santa Claus, with fireplace 
and Christmas tree, added to 
the Christmas spirit. 

During the intermission, 
Bonnie MeChesney, president 
of Tri Omega, introduced the 
old and new members and 
their dates, followed by Burt 
Henn, pianist and singer, who 
furnished some entertainment. 
The main highlight of the 
evening was the crowning of 
"Mr. Wonderful" who was 
Steve Deason of Alpha Fi. 
Bob Scott of TKL and Larry 
Shiller, were the other candi- 
dates chosen by the Tri Ome- 
ga members. 

Gifts were presented to 
each, foUowing the announce- 
ment. Admission to the dance 
was a toy - old or new - 
which will be given to the 
orphans and other such or- 
ganizations in helping them 
to have a better and happier 

Over the Thanksgiving 
Holidays, Tri Omega pledges 
and members had a car wash 
at Soden's Texaco Station, 
November 23, from 10 a.m. to 

4 p.m. 

Pledges took great delight 
in their annual "Turn About 
Day" on November 26. This 
is the time when the pledges 
can turn-the- tables, so to 

speak, on the members who 
have given them orders since 
pledging began. Members of 
Tri Omega were seen lighting 
the pledges' cigarettes, get- 
ting their lunches, dancing 
the "chicken scratch", and 
various other sundry things 
the pledges happened to think 
of at the time. 

That same evening how- 
ever, pledges had meir pre- 
initiation night on the streets 
of West Palm Beach. Pledges 
donne d ' ' crazy ' ' c ostu mes , 
and the members took real 
pleasure in seeing them roU 
eggs down the street with 
their noses and listening to 
them sing Christmas carols. 

The Tri Omega members 
and pledges wish to extend 
to all of you, a very Merry 
Christmas and hope that you 
have a safe and pleasant 
Christmas holiday. 





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3711 Congress Ave. 
Lake Worth 
Phone JU 2-7117 m 

Complete Perscription Service 

Lomp /ere reo>-< ■*-"'"■■ - . D ■ 

School Supplies and a LargeS^ecrMor^oH^e^^ 


Headquarters for 
Arrow * Shapley 

N orris 
Form Fit Shirts 

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Ivy League Slacks 






JU 2-1045 

705 Lucerne Ave., Lake Worth 

Page 4 


December 11, 1962 

Student Memberships 
In Art Leagues Open 

The Society of the Pour 
Arts will hold its Thirteenth 
Annual Junior Photography 
Exhibition next April and 
hopes to collect a large num- 
ber of entries from younger 
citizens, from the first grade 
through junior college. 

Subject matter in unre- 
stricted Photographs may be 
in black and white or color, 
and cash awards ranging from 
$5 to $15 are offered. 

The Palm Beach Art Lea- 
gue with membership at $3 
offers to the student, lec- 
tures, demonstrations, con- 
certs, concert teas and exhi- 
bition and sketch opportuni- 

The Lake Worth Art League 
offers lectures, demonstra- 
tions and exhibition oppor- 
tunities in painting and scul- 
pture, crafts and photography. 
Student membership is $2.50, 

Thi Del Sponsors Formal 

Thi Del sponsored its an- 
nual Harvest Moon Ball on 
Saturday, November 27, at the 
Whitehall, Palm Beach. 

The program consisted of 
entertainment by Charmaine 
Knapp and Trudy Clingir, 
presentation of Thi Del mem- 
bers and pledges, and music 
by the Don Roberts Orchestra. 

Following the dance the 
Thi Del members enjoyed a 
breakfast at the home of Mr. 
and Mrs. Larry Conway in 
Palm Beach Gardens. 

p "■ 



y - 

y i 






































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_— _ 



70 1 








ti. i 





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61. Conjunction 

62. Abbreviation for road 

63. Situated on 

64. Plateau 

66. Abbreviation for North 

68. Journey 
70. Sweet potato 

72. Woman devoted to relig- 

ious life 

73. Private instructor 

75. Obtained from the 


76. An ancient Indian 

of Mexico 

78. Within 

79. Snug 

81. Night-flying bird 
83. Tells 

85. Owner of the ark 
87. Gradual 
89. Pronoun 
91. Space 

93. Anno Domini 

94. Hawaiian wreath 
96. 2000 lbs. 

98. Reply 

99. Register 
100. Tear 


1. The face of a building 
4. Distribution on a mass 

14. Near to 

16. Captain Nemo's ship 

17. Interrogative pronoun 

19. Behold 

20. A glowing coal 

21. In the direction of 

22. To snare 

23. At the top 
25. Conduct 
28. Hurried 

30. Devoured 

31. Elevate 

32. Body of land surrounded 

by water 
34. A stone carved in relief 


37. Latin conjunction 

39. Commotion 

40. Catalog 
42. Implied 
44. Therefore 
46. Demand 

48. Soon 

49. A lubricant 

50. News-gathering agency 

of the Soviet Union 

52. Near 

53. To fasten with stitches 

54. Abbreviation for senior 

55. Burning sensation 

56. Related 

58. Exists 

59. Sailor 

60. Definite article 



A young deer 

Capital of Greece 


Not suited 

Male Sheep 

Young bear 

American Indian 

Coin of Italy 






Situated on 


Green area in the desert 


Provided that 

28. An edible foot 

29. Soon 

32. Established law 

33. Note of the scale 

35. A pardon for past offe 

36. The cry of a cat 
38. Endurance 

40. Part of a chain 

41. Standish 

43. Gush of water 
45. Vow 

47. To sail upward 

48. Largest continent 
51. Odor 

54. Man's name 
57. Not regular 
65. Make petition against 

67. Female deer 

68. Voyages 

69. Stone of a fruit 
71. Parent 

74. New 

77. Nothing 

80. To draw conclusion 

82. Country in Asia 

84. Silent 

86. In what manner 

88. Lyric poem 

90. In addition 

92. Pronoun 

94. Behold 

95. Instinctive part of 

97. Situated 

Answer to Last 
Issue's Puzzle 

■ ol|Ejjff]E AJ 

a a B20EI1 

a Elans 
ei n Euan 

HGHQ -i 



*///{// SoW and enjoyed in all 50 states 

and in more than 100 countries around the world 

In all 50 states, the big switch is to Marlboro 

Remember 1955, when Marlboro came to town? Suddenl 
the U.S. had a flavor cigarette with a filter on the end. Sal, 
grew in every town, in every state. Today the whole place 
Marlboro country— land of the filter cigarette with the U] 
filtered taste. Behind this popularity is the famous Richmot 
recipe of ripe tobaccos (the finest grown), and the pure whi 
Selectrate Filter. Pack or box, you get a lot to like. 


Intramural Basketball 
Early Winners Named 

December 11, 1962 


Page 5 

Here is an on-the-spot sports report. It concerns the intra- 
mural basketball games held on Thursday, November 29. 

In the first game, the Hurricanes beat the Beavers, 56-34. 
Bill Wendt scored 18 points for the Hurricanes, Terry Hess 14, 
and Paul Joseph, 8. 

Dave Hull scored 16 for the Beavers, and Bob Taurielb, 12. 
The Hurricanes held a good lead from the start, and a fourth 
quarter rally by the Beavers was too late to do any good. 

Next, the Misfits beat Cir- 
cle K 69-17. Jim Hinton's 24 
points for the Misfits, beat 
the total score of Circle-K. 
Dave Lee backed him up with 
14, Paul Peidinger with 11, 
and Rave Pettigrew 8. 

For Circle-K, Carl Watson 
had 5, Bob Lee and Jim Mob- 
ley each had 3. Here the Mis- 
fits literally ran over their 

In the final match, Phi Da 
' Di beat Chi-Sig, 44-20. Len 
Emanuelson led the scoring 
for Phi Da Di with 16, Char- 
lie Kairella followed with 9, 
and Rusty Tinsley scored 6. 
Terry Coxe led Chi-Sig with 
7, followed closely by Ron 
Fullwood with 6. 

A pat on the back should 
be given to the referees, who 
did a fine job that night. 
They were: James Ewert, 
Paul Reidinger, Ron Tinsley, 
Leonard Barwick, Carl Wil- 
son, John Judice and Hugh 

| Players at Workshop 

The Drama Workshop at the 
University of Florida, Decem- 
ber 7 through 8, was attended 
by twenty students and drama 
coach Frank Leahy. 

Dick's Dribbles 

By Dick Robinson 
Beachcomber Staff 

Congratulations are in 
order for the Knights for their 
fine showing in winning the 
soccer title. They played a 
fine game against the Misfits. 
Due to a mistake, the last 
BEACHCOMBER reported the 
Misfits as winning the tourna- 
ment - so, good show Knights. 

* * * * 

Well, it seems as if JC 
has a lot of talkers, but no 
doers. My basket was as 
empty as the library at 4 
o'clock. I still hear a lot of 
talking about doing some- 
thing, but nobody it seems 
has the courage (there's an- 
other word for it) to write it 
on a measly piece of scrap 
paper and drop it in my bas- 

The writer doesn't have 
to reveal his name. As I said 
before, the office is on the 
way to the Student Center so 
it isn't out of anybody's way. 
How about filling up my bas- 
ket? It's very lonely. 

* * * * 

Anyone who is interested 

Men's Intramural Basketball season opens at PBJC. 

— Photo by Anderson 

Women Star in Tennis Tourney Semi-finals 

In the women's tennis sin- 
gles tourney, Lorraine Higham 
defeated Janet Stepp with 
scores of 6-4, 1-6, 6-4. Also 
on the winning streak was 
Pat Szolscek with a 6-1, 6-4 
Win over Pat Richards. 

Judy Canipe defeated Lin- 
i.da Bourland 6-2, 6-3. How- 
ever, she lost out to Renee 

Dickens in a 6-3, 2-6, 6-3 
win over Pat Szolscek. 

Remaining matches to be 
played are: Renne vs. Dick- 
ens, Stepp vs. winner of match 
No. 1 (loser will be third 
place), and Higham vs. win- 
ner of match No. 2. (loser 
will be second and winner 
first place.) 


"Everything in Insurance 

907 Lake Ave. Lake Worth, Fla. 

Phone JU 5-7595 


Phone 965-4377 





JP jft' ^ 

Knights Defeat Misfits 
In Soccer Championship 

Champion soccer team, Knights: back row, L. to R., Terry 
Darby, Joe Cooper, Brad Whitestone, Jay Duman, Wayne Rick- 
erds, Leonard Devine; front row, Dave Tatham, John Renna, 
Mickey McGrath, John Beers. 

Archery Contestants 
Tor Playoff Named 

in weight training may sign 
the registration sheet in 
James King's office. The dif- 
ference between weight lift- 
ing and weight training is 
that the former is competetive 
while the latter is individual. 
The weight room is in the 
gym. There are about 20 stu- 
dents presently using the 
room which is open from 8:00 
to 2:00 p.m. daily. Regula- 
tion gear is required. 
* * * # 

The Men's Shuffle-Ping 
Tournament will be held from 
January 7-10, beginning each 
day at 4:30 p.m. in the gym. 
Anyone interested should see 
Harris McGirt in Office 2 in 
the gym. 

Women's Horseshoes Set 

Women's horseshoe Sing- 
les will be played January 7- 
10, depending upon the num- 
ber of entrants, Sign up period 
began December 3 and ends 
at 10 a.m., January 4. 

A game shall consist of 
25 points. Regulation rules 
with certain modifications by 
the Women's I-R Board will 
be posted in the P.E. dress- 
ing room for all entrants to 
look over. 

Women's Horseshoe doub- 
les will be played during this 
same period and the sign-up 
deadline is 10 a.m., January 
4. Games will consist of 30 

Sign-up will be in the Wo- 
men's P.E. dressing room. 
There must be four entrants 
in each event or the tourney 
will be cancelled. Play will 
begin at 3:45 on Tuesday and 
Thursday, January 8 and 10, 
and at 4:15 on Wednesday, 
January 9. Games will be 
scheduled for the courts lo- 
cated in the recreational 
games area northeast of the 

The entrants are required 
to attend a meeting at 10 a.m. 
January 4 in PE-01 to draw 
for opponents and discuss 
rules. The competition will 
be double elimination. Play- 
ers may wear street clothes, 
but must change to tennis 
shoes before play. 

All Sports Outfitters 

Wilson Sporting Goods 


1 826 N. Dixie 
JU 2-5180 

Kathy Inglis, women's ar- 
chery manager, reports nine 
women competed on Tuesday 
November 27, and Thursday, 
November 29 in the women's 
archery qualifing rounds. 
Each day four ends of arrows 
were scored from the 30 yd. 
line. The schedule for the 
December 4 playoff is: 

1. Peggy Baldwin vs. Tricia 

2. Verna Durrance vs. Judy 

3. Gariann Pappert vs. Bon- 
nie McChesney 

4. Suzanne Parks vs. Pat 

December 6 Schedule: 

1. Winner of 1 vs. 2 winner 

In the' soccer finals held 
November 20, the Knights de- 
feated the Misfits 2-0. Joe 
Cooper and Terry Darby each 
kicked a goal for the victor- 
ious Knights. 

Darby scored his point on 
a penalty kick. A fine job of 
goalie was turned in by Jim 

In the semi-finals held the 
day before, the Misfits -beat 
Chi-Sig 2-1. Chi-Sig was 
beating the Misfits 1-0 when 
Doug De Vos kicked a goal 
to send the game into over- 

After fifteen minutes of 
sudden death overtime, Paul 
Jimeney, the Misfits outstand- 
ing forward, booted home the 
winning goal. Don Woods 
scored the other point for the 

While this was going on. 
the Knights beat Phi Da Di 
3-0. They got their 3 points 
early in the game and never 
yielded the advantage to their 
scoreless opponents. Terry- 
Darby scored 2 goals and 
Dave Tatham scored one for 
the Knights. 

of Dec. 4 

2. Winner of 3 vs. 4 winner 
of Dec. 4 

3. Top two scores of this 
round will then shoot for 
first place. 

4. Low two scores of this 
round will then shoot for 
third place. 

Women's Tennis Doubles Leaders Named 

Pat Szolscek and Lorraine 
Higham defeated Judy Canipe 
and Renee Dickens 8-6, 6-8, 
7-5, to take the lead spot in 
the women's tennis doubles 
tourney. Janet Stepp and 
Linda Bourland will play Ca- 
nipe and Dickens for second 
place. The winner of this 
match will then replay Szols- 
cek and Higham for first 

Match results to date: 

Canipe and Dickens def. 
Stepp and Bourland 7-5, 7-5. 

Szolscek and Higham def. 
Riggs and Perkins 6-0, 6-0. 

Stepp and Bourland def. 
Riggs and Perkins 6-0, 6-0. 

Canipe and Dickens def. 
Richards and Rokoske 6-0, 


Szolscek and Higham def. 
Canipe and Dickens S-6, 6-8, 

Stepp and Bourland def. 
Richards and Rokoske 6-0, 

PHONE JU 9-9282 








For the very Latest 
In College Fashions 

7 So. Dixie Hwy. 
Lake Worth, Fla. 


Corn«r of 2nd 4 Congress A*»s. 

Lake Worth, Florida 




728-730 LAKE AVE. 




where ih» b»$t dnssw! 
students shop 


Page 6 


December 11, 1962 

■ '<*<■ - 






earn s^ • >wjp pawwits ano hkve a fake 


joy to; 





As "Wishing 
Tammy Linsley 

'•Veil Week" drew to a close a few pennies or a lot stack up fast. Philo pledge 
contributes a sack of coins accumulated by the Philo pledges. 

Vet's Club 
To Aid Child 

The Palm Beach Junior 
College Veterans Club is now 
active in the sponsoring of a 
foster child through working 
with the Wishing Well. 

The child, which is to be 
aided by the club, is to be 
chosen as to country and sex 
by student balloting. The bal- 
lot box is placed adjacent to 
the library door thrbughout 
this week. Students are ask- 
ed to help in aiding those 
less fortunate than they. 

The funds for the support 
of this child will be collected 
from the student body's do- 
nations to the Wishing Well. 
To date $23.63 has been col- 
lected. This amount will sup- 
port one child for two months. 

The final goal of this pro- 
ject is to support as many 
children as possible with the 
monies collected. 

Phi Da Di Celebrates Twenty-fifth Birthday 

Phi Da Di, twenty-five 
years old, Wednesday, De- 
cember 5, gave itself a birth- 
day party in the Student 
Lounge during the ten o'clock 
break, Tuesday, December 4. 

Coffee and cake were 
served to the student body as 
part of the festivities. The 
inscription on the cake con- 
gratulated Phi Da Di on 
reaching its silver annivers- 


(Cont'd, from page 1) 
Commission were discussed. 

Present for the tour were: 
Janice Huber, "Peanut" 
Young, Beth Ruggles, Ray 
Edwards, Martha Clewis, Bob 
McLaughlin, Buddy Hobbs, 
Dennis Teemly, Dave Hull, 
Art Smith, John Holmes, Carol 
Weldon, Marquita Collins. 

Roy Edwards, Bob Lee, 
Tom Wells, Jeanne Kalil, 
Chuck Kulp, JoAnne Lowery, 
Linda Ashworth, Rita Tedder, 
Peggy Blanchard, and Joseph 
Payne and Meacham Toma- 
sello, faculty advisors. 

Science Club Membership Now Open 

The Palm Beach Junior 
College Science Club has an- 
nounced that Richard Heisler 
will serve as president for 
1962-63 year. 

Pat Richards will serve 
as vice-president and histor- 
ian, Margie Rokoske as sec- 
retary, and Jeanne Nicander 
as treasurer. 

Answers to this weeSfc 
crossword pwr.Tle 

A membership drive is 
currently underway to invite 
all those interested in scien- 
tific endeavors to attend 

Many field trips and lec- 
tures are planned for the com- 
ing year. Several interesting 
speakers will present lec- 
tures on various scientific 



sen mm ara aaaa 

ra GlHfCT 1=1 aBHO C!K0IZ> 

taraeiGJFJL'iii ma mm 
g a ii fiuaou a mu 
mama cjuaatTi eimphiiu 
raaca isuhi m»um ma ra 


I E10 HUB a rati SEH 

I .IIS" I I IS N I Hnk 


enia era 13 


m bifBiiimraoi;' s n r\v 

Hfl H- 


7tm6&wty'4, Primacy 

Daily Lunch Specials from 50C to 85C 
Free Delivery on Drugs & Prescriptions 

Corner of 10th and Congress Next to Food Fair 

Birthday cards from Thi 
Del and Philo were presented 
to the social club. 

Brenda Powers, Phi Da Di 
Sweetheart, presented the 
club with a much needed gav- 
el block. 

Alumni who presented Phi 
Da Di with gifts in honor of 
their birthday include Edward 
N. King and R. Kent Smith of 
K. Earl Smith and Son Fun- 
eral Home, Lake Worth. 

Nurses Design Cap; 
Plan Christmas Project 

The most recent accomp- 
lishment of the PBJC Nurses 
Association is the designing 
of the new student nurses 
cap. PBJC student nurses 
will have their own caps 
starting December 1. 

The association is now 
sponsoring a project to pro- 
vide Christmas presents for 
the patients at the affiliated 
psychiatric hospital in Holly- 
wood. Anyone interested in 
the project should contact 
the student nurses. 

Festive Season 

Coat ._.-._ 




On Campus 


(Author of "I Was a Teen-age Dwarf", "The Many 
Loves of Dobie Gillis", etc.) 


When you think of Christmas gifts you naturally think of 
Marlboro cigarettes, leading seller in flip-top box in all fifty 
states— and if we annex Wales, in all fifty-one— and if we an- 
nex Lapland— in all fifty-two. This talk about annexing Wales 
and Lapland is, incidentally, not just idle speculation. Great 
Britain wants to trade Wales to the United States for a desert. 
Great Britain needs a desert desperately on account of the 
tourist trade. Tourists are always coming up to the Prime 
Minister or the Lord Privy Seal or like that and saying, "I'm 
not knocking your country, mind you. It's very quaint and 
picturesque, etc. what with Buckingham Palace and Bovril 
and Scotland Yard, etc., but where's your desert?" (Before I 
forget, let me point out that Scotland Yard, Britain's plain- 
clothes police branch, was named after Wally Scotland unci 
Fred Yard who invented plain clothes. The American plain- 
clothes force is called the FBI after Frank B. Inohcliff, who 
invented fingerprints. Before Mr. Inchcliff's invention, every- 
body's fingers were absolutely glassy smooth. This, as you 
may imagine, played hob with the identification of newborn 
babies in hospitals. From 1791 until 1904 no American parent 


- 4om of wrtllMOtret> 

ever brought home the right baby from the hospital. Thi] 
later became known as the Black Tom Explosion.) 

But I digress. England, I was saying, wants to trade Walei 
for a desert. Sweden wants to trade Lapland for Frank B. Inch 
cliff. The reason is that Swedes to this day still don't liav< 
fingerprints. As a result, identification of babies in Swedisl 
hospitals is so haphazard that Swedes flatly refuse to bring thei 
babies home. There are, at present, nearly a half-bill ion un 
claimed babies in Swedish hospitals— some of them well ove 
eight}' years old. 

But I digress. We were speaking of Christmas gifts whi c ] 
naturally put us in mind of Marlboro cigarettes. What cc>ul< 
be more welcome at Christinas time than Marlboro's flavoi 
Marlboro's soft pack, Marlboro's flip-top box? What inclej©, 
would be more welcome at any time of year— winter or .sn In 
mer, rain or shine, night or day? Any time, any season, whe 
you light a Marlboro you can always be certain that you wil 
get the same mild, flavorful, completely comfortable siriol^ 

There are, of course, other things you can give for Christr*ia 
besides Marlboro cigarettes. If, for example, you are lookin 
for something to give a music lover, let me call to your attcj r 

tion a revolutionary new development in phonographs tli 

Low-fi phonograph. The Low-fi, product of years of pati en 
research, has so little fidelity to the record you put on it that \ 
for instance, you put "Stardust" on the turntable, "Melanehol 
Baby" will come out. This is an especially welcome gift f c 
people who have grown tired of "Stardust". 

Merry Christmas to all and to all a good night. 


The makers of Marlboro cigarettes, who take pleasure ■ 
bringing you this column throughout the school year, i^i 
to join old Max in extending greetings of the Season. 


1290 KC 

5000 WATTS D 

1000 WATTS Nl(^ 

jr^jmP^i' x'^^^ff^sl ^.l'^ ,£=~W:-c=<. V- t£s> star,. 

,-gr^ ^i-^.'f TV: 


■ * ,4 


' ■ ■ 


Dear Virginia 

Editor's note: This letter, an 
answer to a little girl's question 
was first published in the New 
York Sun in 1897 and has been 
reprinted thousands of times. The 
writer has also made many 
television appearances. 

We believe that the article will 
reaffirm your belief in Santa 
Clnus and the Christmas Spirit. 

Dear Editor: I am eight years 
old. Some of my little friends 
say there is no Santa Claus. 
Papa says, "If you see it in 
The Sun, it's so." Please tell 
me the truth, is there a Santa 

Virginia O'Hanlor. 

115 West 95th Street. 

"Virginia, your little friends are 
wrong. They have been affected 
by the skepticism of a skeptical 
age. They do not believe except 
see. They think that nothing can 
be which is not comprehended by 
their little minds. All minds, Vir- 
ginia, whether they be men's or 
children's, are little. In this great 
universe of ours man is a mere 
insect, an ant, in his intellect, "as 
compared with the boundless 
world about him, as measured by 
the intelligence capable of grasp- 
ing the whole truth and knowl- 

"Yes, Virginia, there is a Santa 
Claus. He exists as certainly as 

love and generosity and devotion 
exist, and you know that they 
abound and give to our life its 
highest beauty and joy. Alas! how 
dreary would be the world if there 
were no Santa Claus. It would 
be as dreary as if there were no 
Virginias. There would be no 
childish faith then, no poetry, no 
romance, t" make tolerable this 
existence. We should have no en- 
joyment, except in sense and 
sight. The eternal light with 
which childhood fills the world 
would be extinguished. 

"Not believe in Santa Claus! 
You might as well not believe in 
fairies! You might get your papa 
to hire men to watch in all the 

chimneys on Christmas Eve to 
catch Santa Claus, but even if 
they did not see Santa Claus com- 
ing down, what would that prove? 
Nobody sees Santa Claus, but that 
is no sign that there is no Santa 
Claus. The most real things in 
the world are those that neither 
children nor men can see. Did 
you ever see fairies dancing on 
the lawn? Of course not, but 
that's no proof that they are not 
there. Nobody can conceive or 
imagine all the wonders there 
are unseen and unseeable in the 

"You may tear apart the baby's 
rattle and see what makes the 
noise inside, but there is a veil 

covering the unseen world which 
not the strongest men. nor even 
the united strength of ail the 
strongest men that ever lived, 
could tear apart. Only fancy, 
poetry, love, romance can push 
aside that curtain and view and 
picture the supernal beauty and 
glory behind. Is it all real? Ah, 
Virginia, in alTThis world there is 
nothing else real and abiding. No 
Santa Claus! Thank God! he lives 
and he lives forever-. A thou- 
sand years from now, Virginia, 
nay, ten times ten thousand 
years from now, he will continue 
to make glad the heart of child- 

Vol. XI, No. 8 


December 17, 1962 

3* ^ 

9 J* 

The Palm Beach Junior College Singers are seen here as they performed for the FAU ground- 
breaklS TcSd ^Saturday, December 8. They will present an all-college assembly, Tuesday 
December 18. — Anderson Photo * . 

Media Board Accepting 
Material For Review 

The editorial board of Media 
will soon begin reviewing ma- 
terial submitted by Palm Beach 
Junior College students for the 
1962-63 issue. 

Many students attending the 
college have shown their ability 
to produce good prose and poetry. 
However, many others, who can 
and should contribute material, 
have failed to do so. 

It has been brought to our at- 
tention that some students are not 
familiar with the objectives of 
Media. The primary objectives of 
Media is to provide an opportu- 
nity for P.B.J.C. students to ex- 
press themselves through prose, 
poetry and art. 

Selections published in the mag- 
azines are those judged to be the 
best of student contributions. Se- 
lections published in the magazine 
are those judged to be the best of 
student contributions. Selections 
are typed and submitted without 
names to the editorial board. 
Names should be placed on a 
separate paper (preferably a 3x5 
card) and attached to submitted 
material. Each contribution is in 
dividually evaluated on the basis 

of originality, thought, and meth- 
od of presentation. 

Selections may be delivered 
to P. William McDaniel in fac- 
ulty office AD-3. The deadline 
for all material has been tenta- 
tively set for January 31, 1963. 

Christmas present 
the students of ^lra 
Beach Junior College 

Transcript Data 
Is Now Available 

Students desiring transcript rec- 
ords from Palm Beach Junior 
College for senior institutions are 
advised to follow these instruc- 

Two free transcripts are al- 
lowed. Partial transcripts are in- 
cluded in tliis number. 

After the two free transcripts 
are received, any additional ones 
must be paid for in advance, at a 
cost of 31.00 each. HOWEVER, if 
two or more transcripts are re- 
quested at the same time, the 
price is $1.00 for the first and 
50 cents for each additional one. 
If a transcript is desired at 

the end of the semester. It is 

NOT to be requested at this 


If a student expects to trans- 
fer to another institution at the 
end of this semester and wishes 
a final transcript to be sent out 
at the end of the semester, he 
should come to the main office be- 
tween January 14 and 23 and so 

If a transfer to another institu- 
tion is expected at the end of the 
school year (June), requests for 

On December 23 

Musical Greeting 
Featured On TV 

"A Musical Christmas Greeting" will be the next feature on 
"College Showcase." This will be the fourth presentation on this 
television program featuring Palm Beach Junior College. 
^^___ This month the series will fea- 

Miss Palm Beach 
Junior College 
Contest Planned 

It is with great pleasure that 
Altiha Fidelphia announces the 
"Miss Palm Beach Junior Col- 
lege" contest. 

The date is January 12, 1963, 
at 7 p.m. in the school audito- 
rium. There will be one rehearsal 
before the contest, which is open 
to all Palm Beach Junior College 


Koger Kranich, Alpha FI, 
president has secured a round 
trip to Nassau through the Em- 
bassy Travel Bureau, Palm 
Beach, with transportation by 
Bahama Airways Limited for 
/,"ie winner. 

Other gift donors include: Ba- 
zaar International: Davids 5th Av- 
enue, Palm Beach; Towers Hotel 
Restaurant, Palm Beach (lunch 
for two): Pepsi Cola: Bob David- 
off Palm Beach Photographer; 
Jean Peck, Palm Beach; Bechtel 
Jewelers; Petite Marmite, Palm 
Beach, (lunch for two). 

A box for entries is in the stu- 
dent personnel office. 

partial transcript to be sent dur- 
L the school year will be ac- 
cepted in mid - February. Final 
transcripts may be requested 

M Each'new request form must 

hire a program of religious, tra- 
ditional, and popular Christmas 
songs performed . by the College 
Singers and the Concert Band. 

"A Musical Christmas Greet- 
ing", is scheduled to appear on 
WPTV, Channel 5, December 
33, at 1:30 p.m. 

The program will be high- 
lighted by camera shots of 
Christmas designs. The de- 
signs were executed by art in- 
structor Rubin Hale's Design 
and Techniques classes, and 
were specially processed for 

The College Singers will be un- 
der the direction of Hugh Albee, 
with the Concert Band directed 
by Otis Harvey. 

A special feature of "A Mu- 
sical Christmas Greeting", will be 
short narrative winter episodes 
which will tie together the musi- 
cal selections. 

Josh Crane, showcase host, and 
Sophomore Bob Smith will appear 
in the brief scenes. 


be filled out for each transcript 
that is sent. 

Any questions dealing «2th 
transcripts will be answered by 
the receptionist while the form is 
being filled out. 

I?i & w '. M • Has 


B&%! * 







Dr. Manor Extends 
Holiday Greetings 

I hope that as we approach the happy and joyous Holiday 
Season each of us will find time to reflect again on the true 
meaning of Christmas. It is not only the giving of gifts which makes 
Christmas so heart-warming but the giving of ourselves. Someone 
once said that if we could have the Christmas Spirit for twelve 
months a year most of our social and political problems would 
van'sh like the frost in a warm morning sun. 

May God help each of us to carry this Spirit throughout the 
year until wo Indeed have "Peace on Earth and Good Will To- 
ward Men." 

Have a very Merry Christmas and 

Best wishes for the New Year. 

Harold C. Manor 

Editor's Notebook 

A Christmas Prayer 

May *he Christ from whom this season derived its first mean- 
ing not be forgotten in all our betinseled celebrations. May the 
real reason for the giving of Christmas gl-fls not be overshadowed 
by fat Santa Clauses with filled sleighs. 

May the star which shone down upon the Babe so long ago, 
shine down on us today and illumine our paths when they become 
dark and dangerous. Let lis look to it to guide us to our ultimate 
goals and follow it always. 

May the cry of the angels, that first Christmas night, oi 
Peace to Men of Earth, be the cry of us all in these times of peril. 

May we join our voices in a song of joy and praise in pro- 
claiming the birth of the Christ Child in this joyous Holiday Season. 

May the Lord bless you in this time of year and grant you 
a Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year. 

—Peggy Blanchard 
Beachcomber Editor 

Traditional Greeting In A New 
Light-SGA President 

Time Of Hope 

Time of Hope 
lime of longing; 
will the world 
remain the same? 



It is customary for the presi- 
dent of the Student Government 
Association to extend his fellow 
students a traditional Holiday 
Greeting. I am sure this has in 
the past, on occasion, just been 
the "Thing to do". However, as 
your President, I should like this 
message at Christmas time to 

be presented and received in a 
very special light. 

The holidays are upon us and 
we leave Palm Beach Junior Col- 
lege for, what wo hope will lie, 
one of the most pleasant and fun- 
filled times of our college career 
—Christmas vacation. This holi- 
day will mean a lime for Christ- 




Editor-in-Chief .,,"•'.. 
Managing Editor,- 'V:,,,, 
Feature Editor &<'•;>)/• 
Copy Editor'. . f| .j,: 
Photographic EWfflj'; 
Advertising Manager, 
Circulation Manager . 
Faculty Advisor . ■ *, 

Peggy Blanchard 
', John P. Murphy 
Christine Tenne 
.': . Carol. Walsh 
..: . Chuck Kulp 
V Patricia Boyce 
. 'Jeanne Johns 
. C.R. McCreight 

Staff: JoAnn Knight, Jack Dorn, Bob Lee, Bonnie McChesney, 
Richard Rohinson, Lynne Skreczko, Robert Bennett, 
Renny Connell, Margie Van Steenburg, Rhett Ashley, 
Lois Preston', Steve West, Marilyn Olsen, Phyllis Deut- 
' sch, Bob Rollins, Jack Parsons, John.Hblmes, I-R Board 
Representative, Irene Sugkas and Bennis Anderson. 

Charter member of Florida Junior College Press Association. 
Represented for national advertising by the National 
Advertising Service, Inc., 18 East 50 St., New York 22, 

Views and opinions expressed in this newspaper do not neces- 
sarily represent those of the Palm Beach County Board 
of Public Instruction or the administrative officials of 
Palm Beach Junior College. 

mas jobs, hard work, long hours, 
unpleasant customers, and cranky, 
tirod'little children with yelling 
voices. All of your labors and 
strife are soon rewarded. 

This holiday season will also af- 
ford you the opportunity to be 
with your most intimate and dear- 
est friends. It is a time to be 
close, and warm, and secure in 
the knowledge that you have as- 
sembled in your presence the very 
essence of the Christmas spirit- 
fellowship, brotherhood, in a word 
—LOVE. A phrase from a favorite 
carol, "Peace on Earth, good will 
toward men," quite naturally 
comes to mind. 

In our SGA work we primarily 
concern ourselves with student ac- 
tivities. It is because of these 
many activities which embrace 
the majority of' our student body 
that I have come to know person- 
ally, vast numbers of our stu- 
dents—the social club set, the in- 
dependents, the mature students, 
and the special students. It is for 
this reason as we share in this 
holiday experience together that 
we extend to you and yours our 
very best wishes in this season's 
God bless each and every one. 
SGA President 



Good for now but 
not hereafter; 
is here again. 

Man can think and 
gaily ponder 
on the chance of 
peace forever. 

Light forever 
good forever 
on this dark and 
dreary globe. 

Yet man dreams and 

dreams forever 

that this time could 

be forever; 

man forever 

good forever , 

as he is at 



It Was The Night 
Before Christmas-But 

'Twas the night before Christmas, and all through the pad 

Not a hipster was swinging, not even old Dad: 

The chimney was draped in that stocking routine, 

In hopes that "The Fat Man" would soon make the scene; 

The wee cats were laid out all cool in their beds, 

While sounds of the "Sugar Blues" wailed through their heads; 

And my chick in her "Castro," and me on the floor, 

Had just conked out cold for a forty-wink snore, 

When out of left field there came on such a ribble, 

I broke from my sack to see what was this dribble! 

To the glasspane I cut like a B-Western movie, 

Tuned in on the action, and Man was it groovy! 

The moon and the snow were, like flaking together, 

Which made the scene rock in the Day People weather 

When, what to these peepers should come on real queer, 

But a real crazy sleigh, and eight swinging reindeer, 

With a hopped-up old driver on some frantic kick, 

I was hip in a flash that it must be St. Nick. 

Much faster then Bird flew, this group was no drag, 

And he rocked, and rolled, and he pegged them by tag: 

"Like, Dasher! Like, Dancer! Like, Prancer and Vixen! 

Go, Comet! Go, Cupid! Go, Donder and Blitzen! 

Fly over the shack. Make it over the pad! 

Now cut out, Man! Cut out, Man! Cut out like mad! 

As sidemen in combos pick up as they stomp, 

When they swing with the beat of a Dixieland Romp! 

So up to the top of my bandstand they flew, 

With the sleighful of loot, and St. Nicholas, too. 

And then, in a quick riff, I dug on the roof. 

The jumpin' and Jivin' of each swinging hoof. 

As I pulled in my noggin, and turned around fast, 

Down the chimney come Nick like a hot trumpet blast. 

He was wrapped up to kill, Man, a real kookie dresser! 

And his rags were, like, way out". Pops, He was a gasser! 

A sack full cf goodies hung down to his tail, 

And he looked like a postman with "Basie's" fan mail. 

His lids^Man, they sizzled. His dimples were smiles! 

His cheeks were like "Dizzy's," his bead was like "Miles." 

His puckered-up mouth was, like, blowing flat E, 

And his chin hid behind a real crazy goatee! 

The tip of a butt he had snagged in his choppers, 

And he took a few drags just like all cool Be-boppers; 

He had a weird face, and a solid reet middle 

That bounced when he cracked, like a gutbucket fiddle! 

He was shaking with moat, meaning he was no square, 

And I flipped, cause I'd always thought he was a longhair. 

But the glint in his eye and the beat in his touch 

Soon gave me the message this cat was too much 

He blew not a sound, but skipped right to his gig, 

And stashed all the stockings, then came on real big, 

And flashing a sign, like that old "Schnozzle" bit, 

And playing it hip, up the chimney he split; 

He flew to his skids, to his group blew a lick, 

And they cut out real cool, on a wild frenzied kick. 

But I heard him sound off, with a razz-a-ma-tazz; 

"A cool Christmas to all, and like, all of that jazz! " 

—Source Unknown 

"Letter To Santa" 

Bet you'll get a great big kick, 
From this letter to Saint Nick, 
Written by the cutest little girl 
This is what she wrote, Quote: 

Santa Claus, dear Santa Claus, 

I am writing you because, 

I'm a little girl, you see 

An' need someone to play with me. 

I still have my last year's doll, 

So I don't need another, 

But if it's all the same to you, 

Bring me a BABY BROTHER. 
I have everything I need, 
Dresses, games an" toys, 
But Santa listen to me please, 
We are really short on boys. 
Santa Clans, dear Santa Ciaus, 
Don't tell Dad, or Mother, 
For I want them to be surprised, 
When they see my BAEY BROTHER. 

By Vaughn Hortcii and Willie Evans 

Christmas In Florida 
Is Like First One 

The visitor sadly shook his head 

As he basked in the tropical sun. 
"Call this Christmas?" to us he said, 

"Well, not where I come from! " 
"Christmas needs snow and ice and cold, 
And the sound of the sleighbells' ring: 
As for me, I can't be sold 

On weather that feels like spring." 
We looked at him and then we smiled 

As he scof-fed at our plight, 
We felt pity and were not riled 

Because he was far from right. 
No snow fell on Bethlehem 

The night the Star first shone. 
There was no blizzard nor howling gale 
That swept with shriek and moan. 
The breeze was soft and what is more, 

The night the Christ Child came 
Hibiscus bloomed near the stable door 

As Mary murmured His name. 
The Heavenly Host in the starry sky 
Proclaimed the birth of the King, 
And rustling palms echoed the cry 

As the whole earth seemed to sing. 
So we find here in our sun-drenched land, 

Untouched by ice and snow, 
That the spirit of Christmas is near at hand, 
And we feel God willed it so. 

—Author Unknown 

The Christmas Message 


Say it as you will, 

That simple word 

Can make the world stand still. 

An Old-Fashioned Christmas In The Life 

Of A Modern Consumer 

Peace, Heaven, Joy 


Christmas offers us peace in 
one hand, but in the other it car- 
ries a sword. The peace it offers 
is the love we felt in childhood 
and may still feel again if we 
have lived our lives as we were 
instructed in our early days. The 
sword is our own conscience ght- 
teriiiR as sharply as the icicles 
on the Christmas tree. This is 
why most of us welcome Christ- 
mas and yet we dread its eom- 

in K- . , ,u 

Christmas is anticipation for the 

child; it is memory for most 

adults. It fastens the grip of 

truth upon us and will not let us 

go. Implacable, it demands of -Us 

that we regard our work ' and 

what, we have made of our lives, 

our country and our world. 

Today's typical, old-fashioned 
Christmas is more the product 
of the mechanized, advertising 
world than of mamma's steamy 
kitchen or pappa's busy work- 
shop. The efforts of this advertis- 
ing world to recreate a situation 
that can no longer exist may turn 
out a Christmas more suited to 
the housewife but also contribute 
toward the distraction of the real- 
ly old fashioned Christmas. 

A very fine example of this will 
happen this year in the lives of 
the unsuspecting John Remember 
family, as well as in the lives of 
families all over the nation. 

The Kemember's have been 
unknowningly swayed by the 
whims and fancies of today's 
mass media. They are told to 
remember when mommy and 
daddy prepared their Christmas 
fantasies so many years ago. 
They are filled with the notion, 
that what is deemed to be, the 

ideal, old - fashioned Christmas 
of yesterday can again be re- 
lived and enjoyed, but the peo- 
ple who are living and enjoying 
it do not seem to be able to 
distinguish imitation from real- 

Although the stage for this farce 
may have been created many 
months prior on the drawing 
board of some energetic designer, 
the characteristic hustle and bus- 
tle of the holiday season does not 
commence until that finjt pros- 
pective customer is influehced by 
some synthetic holiday cheer. 

Filled with the visions of the 
red and green advertisement 
pages and fondly remembering 
the "cakes that mama used to 
bake," Mrs. Remember decides 
to introduce her family to some 
old - fashioned, Christmas cakes, 
cookies and candy. After reach- 
ing the supermarket she is tak- 
en aback. What should she 

choose for her holiday treats? 
Should she buy the mix for the 
fruit cake, the mix for the pre- 
pared fudge or the mix for the 
nmrblecake? The ten minutes 
she spent slaving to mix the 
ingredients and twenty more 
pacing the floor anxiously 
watching the oven door were 
richly rewarded by John's glow- 
ing and unknowing praise— 
"just like my mother used to 

And where was John all this 
time' Some four months before, 
he had discovered the perfect 
Christmas gift in a magazine 
"for men only." Now he was 
busily working with the power 
tools that pappa never had. 'Hfe 
finished product will, of : coun «, 
be smoothly planed, nailed and 
varnished-according to the, stand- 
ards of his magazine's carpenter, 
just like pappa's in al but hours 
spent in work. 



■M . 


—Watson B. Duncan, HI 

Tucked into his wee Utile bed, 
Johnny Kemember dreams of 
sugar plums to the hum of his 
electric blanket. In the early 
morning light, he scrampers 
down the hall stairs to see what 
the commercial artists drew, 
mommy bought, the department 
store wrapped and the delivery 
truck brought- 

Two hours later, Mrs. Remem* 
ber has cleaned the synthetic rug 
with her electric sweeper and 
popped the pre - cooked urkey 
tato her mechanically controlled 

This, in essence, is * hat , th * 
advertising world had hoped to 
accomplish through process e 
creating the glittering world of 
signs, pictures and price tags. 
ThTs is the festive holiday season 
with which modern consumer is 

feced and in some cases destined. 
laceu ai ^ B ^ chris T(?nne 


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Bea diet junta .Staff 
Tbinlo 'back a minute. Back to 
Hie time when yon were five 
year old, rims i! was Christmas 
timet. The sun hadn't even had 
time in come up, but theiv; ymi 
wore, standing in year woolen 
p.j.'s gazing at the big Christmas? 
tree with all the presents around 
it, wide-eyed, al 5:30 in the morn- 

HERE! '." You then preceded to 
arouse the entire family, as well 
am the neighborhood, with your 
excited, as well as loud, voice. If 
your parenta had been to a Oirlst- 
mas Eve party the night before it 
was just too bad because you 
weren't about to wait for 11:30 to 
come around. 

Those, presents had to 5ms 

opened right Shcii isid there. 

■firabbing y0»r-4it«ieMi«r bum the 

fireplace, you didn't pay nny 

attention to tins water soaked 

logs iiiul mushy ashm; well, the 

night before, you refused to go 

t© tod unless the fire was put 

But. After til}, Santa Clans 

would get humeri very badly, 

and it pan of water «»tit it out 

very quickly. Easy solution. 

Now you were pouring all the 

candy and chewing gum that had 

been in your stocking, out onto 

the new carpet, saying "o bay," 

and stomping in a Mounds bar 

white you make a grab for a 

Christmas package. Mother chokes 

and Father moans at the same 


By this time, Mother has put a 
pat of coffee on, and Father has 
taken a Brorno, but you remain 
oblivious to them; that is, unless 
you eoiae across a package with 
their name on it and you toss it 
over.,to them, hoping one of them 
catches it : before it can smash 
Mother's antique vase on the 

If anyone ' could look into your 
living room at this time, they 
would undoubtedly think a. cyclone 
has struck and thai there had 
been' no; survivors. You have 
--opened all your gifts and Christ- 
inas; paper is covering the entire 
living room. Boy! Santa brought 
me every thing I wanted! 
r Course, I didn't get a pony. . . 
you say, trying to appear as 
though you are heartbroken, but 
this does not last long. You've 
too many other gifts to worry 
about, and naturally, they have to 
be played with before the day is 

If you have lived in tim North, 
perhaps you remember your 
next move; making a mad (lash 
to get dressed and play with 
your now sled in. the snow, !>ut 
first, Motiie? has to force you 
to eat that eereal and drink 
that millc, something which you 
think tikes too much time. . . 
especially on a day like this, 
After all, your friends aro out- 
side, waiting tor you to coriie 
out and see what they can 
"trade." ' 

Suddenly, Mother remembers 

that the relatives are coming for 

"•T,;er and the turkey must be 

1 . . . as well as all the other 

s. Father wishes her good 

and begins to read die paper 

> ' 

■ . -.■; 

but ik soon reminded of the snow- 
fall lust nirsht and how the side- 
walks need to bo shoveled. He 
doesn't like this idea very well, 
but he has a plan. 

Going outside, he sees you 
playing with your friends and 
suggests that u snowman be 
made; naturally, the . .snow that 
vviil be used will come from 
the sidewalk . . . job is done. 
Somehow, the day has abruptly 
ended; relatives have come and 
gone, presents have been stashed 
in your room, and you begin to 
count the days left until nest 

Now you're hi college and the 
Christmas holidays are about to 

begin, to some, this is a time of 
"going home," seeing the family, 
and recalling all the aid times. 
to some others it means getting 
fill? time job to pay for that tui- 
tion in January; then again, 
. there are those who will- devote 
their time in research — going 
like a mad man to finish that iong- 
nut-off-term paper. 

But let's face it. Christmas is 
mainly for kids. If you should 
hear a voice yell, -'LOOK UP IN 
you'd better look, and when you 
do, you just may hem- him say. 
"Merry Christinas to all, and to 
all a good night," 

ihthtmtis Day 

Fur AH Ages 

Christmas to a baby is a time of 
color, wonder, and the sound of 

Christmas to a child is a time of 
excitement, fantasy, a«d lhe 
wonderful world of make-believe- 

Christmas to a teen-ager is & time 
of shopping, parties with friends, 
and the enchantment of the 
Christinas spirit. 

Christmas to an adult is a time 
of meeting old friends, recalling 
Oldtimas,' and rejoicing together 
in the gilt of prayer; for this 
Christ mas, and tor. the future 
of mankind. 

Word jumble 


1. ppdd umlnglu 

2. adhr ydnac 

3. eenml ipe 

4. tfir.u adsai 

5. retkyu 

6. deftftis iecyer 

7. rrebiescuar 
3. seikoeo 

9. eakc 

10. cie recma 

11. sretsyo 

12. geg ong 

13. yadnc ensac 

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3Sa - 2i : s,iajsjto -n 'ureaio oru qi 
ajjoo -g 's&pjooo - g sacuaqueja 
i 'foopo pajjnjs '9 "iCa^inV -g 
'papss jmaj -f. 'aid oouiui 'g *Ap 
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Phone 965-4377 




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., .. 

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Tlw: lipiiii of Christma.s is a 
living, breathing sprite kept alive 
by the faith and love of people 
throughout the year. 

Christmas has the quality of 
togetherness — oneness of family, 
friends - and distant loved ones. 
What is in that Christmas card 
that seems to pull the miles so. 
much closer? 

It is full of the same motions 
that knitted that Christmas sweat- 
er or hammered that sewing box 
— sharing, loving and together- 
ness. The want to share happi- 
ness and molds from it holiday 

What are the rewards ui those 
hectic weeks spent in frantically 
searching for tfiiit perfect gift? 
For braving ihc hustling crouds, 
for planning or saving? The 
answer may be found mi Christ- 
mas morning and on every 
morning tltrmighiuil the year. 
In the early morning light, that 


pale speetor of n Christmas tree 
may look: anything but. romantic. 
Bui the pattering of excited feet 
and, the crackling of wrapping: 
paper brighten each little hone, 
enhance each little gift and 
strengthen each little word of 
thanks and praise. 

After the tinsel has withered, 
the tree has died and the Christ- 
mas (inmmeiits have been safe- 
ly packed away, the spirit of 
Christmas still lives, 
Each morning may riot be 
greeted by excited cries or- merry 
laughter, but if. flickers with the 
same emotions that light each 
Christmas candle. The day may 
not glitter and shimmer like a 
yuletide present but under t h c 
brown paper wrapping lie ! be 
same basic ingredients. 

The same love and the same 
thought that trimmed the Christ- 
mas tree or tied the bow on tile 
Christmas package. That is the 
richest reward of die Christmas 
spirit. ■ - 

Christmas Song 

The song of Christmas is about to be sung 

As the chorals echo and the holly is hung 
Stockings are filled, presents placed by the tree 

Greeting cards are in view for our friends to see. 
People are scurrying here and there 

With tinsel glittering everywhere 
Bliss and gladness will reign supreme 

While children wish and are left to dream. 
We think again of life's many treasures 

Remembering the year with endless pleasures 
The .spirit of Yuletide prevails on Earth 

Amidst laughter, merriment and math. 
We diaak the Lord for the joy of living 

And ask bis grace that we may be forgiving 
His greatest gift lies within one's heart 

Performing acts of charity, a forgotten art. 
Have a nice Christmas Holiday— —Pat Richards 


3711 Congress. Ave. 

Lake Worth 

Phone JU 2-7117 

"Complete Parscripfso.T Servi-ct 
School Supplies and a Large Selection of Pap 

perback Books 


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Christmas to All! 





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Wishes Voa . 





\ . ( vry~vi^ m A I s I* ¥ N>E W YEA It 

■ ■ -:.■: --■■: 


Extends Its 

Warmest Wishes To You 

Throughout The 

Holiday Season 


The brothers of 

hi Mix i 

Wish you and yours a 

Merry Christmas 

and d 

. ( 





... -■■■■■■■■ ■'■■ 


Gainesville Drama Trip 
Called An 'Experience' 

Opera Gives 


Beachcomber Staff 

Have you ever gotten up at 4:30 
in the morning? Well, let me tell 
you, it's a horrible experience; 
an experience that everyone in 
the cast of "Look Homeward An- 
gel" had, Friday, December 7. It 
was agreed upon by the cast 
call a certain number at 5 a.m. 
and let them know you were 
awake and would be at MacAr- 
thur's Dairy, promptly at 6 a.m. 
Too bad lor those who did not 
call at 5; someone called them 
to get them up and around. 

You always meet comedians 
during the day and night, but at 
5 in the morning, it's rather hard 
to stomach. For example, the 
number which we called answered 
the following way: "Hello. Sie- 
bert's Morgue. You stab em, we 
slab em." 

Now really, at that hour, it 
would be ,jU8t as good to say 
"hello" instead of making jokes, 
but people must learn to cope 
with others as the old saying goes. 
Well, utter a hurried cup of cof- 
fee, and some frantic last min- 
ute packing, the group assembled 
at the proper meeting place, 
noses were counted, and away 
we went. 

Many jokes, songs, and a bit 
of sleep later, the car caravan 
stopped at Avon Park for a much 
needed cup of coffee and huge 
breakfast. Why it did not snow 
in that part of the country is be- 
yond me, because it felt as if 
you had no feet, and that your 
nose would soon break off if 
warmth did not come soon. 

Little did we know that it would 
become even colder as time went 
by, but we did find out, that's 
for sure. 

Now comes the most memor- 
able part of the trip — one which 
everyone will never forget. To 
begin with, may I backtrack and 
mention that a certain car left 
earlier than the rest, agreeing to 
meet the caravan for lunch at, 
and get this, FRU1TLAND 

PARK! ! 

Now" let me tell you friends, H 
you have never been to Fruit- 
land Park, you are missing some- 
thing. What I don't know, but I'm 
sure you are missing something. 
Be very careful not to blink your 
eyes when you approach this vi- 
cinity, or you will miss Fruitland 
Park and will have to turn back. 
As I mentioned before, we were 
to meet this person for lunch, but 
after one hour had passed, we 
decided to forget the whole thing 
and give up our search. Fruitland 
may not be a big town, but just 
try to find someone in it. 

It was about 11:00 a.m. and 
we had our picnic lunch, which 
consisted of frozen baked beans, 
frozen potato salad, frozen bologne 
sandwiches, frozen cheese, frozen 
cake, cookies, and brownies and 
frozen carrots as well as frozen 
Pepsi's. m 

Now, let's face it. The drama 
department must be a "little off" 
and I'm sure that people who 
were driving by must have 
guessed this right away. 

There we were, standing in a 
40-degree temperature, teeth chat- 
tering, and two nice, warm res- 
taurants 20 feet away. Actually, 
there was one good thing about it 
—you didn't have to worry about 
chewing up your food; your chat- 
tering teeth did the job automa- 
tically. To make things a little 
more interesting, names were giv- 
en to everyone in the cast which 
were as follows: (see if you can 
guess who they are; answers will 
be in the next issue.) Byzantine 
Smith; Chantal Modele; Piper 
L e G a y ; Consodine Winchell; 
Scotch Quill; Justine Mudd; John- 
athan Agathy; Odie Darlin; Evan- 
geline Kensey; Polly Minneola; 
lago Flinch; Check Props; Grizz- 
ley Clearmont; Athena Vision; 
Marmaduke Tidy; Organdy Shell; 
Cubby Grismal; Grid Iron; Spring 
fryington; Stormy Clatt; Adolp 

Gioranni Heel; and Thoroughbred 

Gainesville was not prepared 
for these characters, but they all 
arrived about 1:15 p.m. at the 
Manor Motel — about 8 blocks 
from the University of Florida. 
After assigning rooms, and a hur- 
ried change, everyone went to the 
campus and set up the stage 
(what little of it there was) for 
the scene we were to do at 7 p.m. 
The main problem here was try- 
ing to find the right hall to set 
the stage up in. We asked stu- 
dents and faculty members alike 
where the particular place was 
but to no avail. They didn't know. 
We felt like a mouse in a big 
maze but finally, somehow, we 
made it. After a hectic dinner in 
the campus "Hub", we got into 
our costumes and put on our per- 
formance, "Look Homeward An- 
gel", last act. According to the 
reports which followed, the mem- 
bers of Phi Ro Pi, thought it had 
been an excellent display of 

Needless to say, this enlightened 
everyone and we all went to see 
the production, "The Madwoman' 
of Chatilot", presented by the 
Gainesville players. Now I am 
basically one who should not crit- 
icize, but I feel as though I know 
enough about the field of drama 
and can recognize good and bad 

In my own opinion, this was a 
play which took no talent at all to 
produce. As a matter of fact, it 
would be very easy to write one 
like it in two minutes. I'd tell you 
about the plot and so on, but I 
never did figure it out myself. 

Maybe those who did see the 
entire play would be able to, as 
some did enjoy it, and under- 
stood it. Following a late snack 
at Howard Johnson's, we had a 
party which consisted of cake and 
coffee back at the motel. You 
would never guess that we are a 
hungry bunch of people. 

Well, at this point everyone be- 
gan to yawn and left for their 
respective rooms to retire, ex- 
cepting a few men who opened 
a deck of cards. The next day 
we returned to the campus, had 
breakfast, (by the way, the food 
there is unexplainable; all I can 
say is, you definitely need a cast 
iron stomach) and then we pro- 
ceeded to remove the set and 
pack it into a station wagon. 

From that point, we headed for 
the Normal Hall where "Anthony 
and Cleopatra" scenes were be- 
ing run through. At noon, we met 
at the motel, packed, and began 
the trip home. 

Some of our students remained 
there for the rest of the weekend 
but most were too tired to do 
anything but go back home and 
get some sleep, never to forget 
the enjoyable trip. 

If you should ever take a trip 
to Gainesville, or attend the Uni- 
versity of Florida for that mat- 
ter, do me one favor — ask them 
not to build any more buildings. 
It's hard enough trying to find 
out where you can get some food. 
And remember too — the key 
word is FRUITLAND! 

In January 

'Cavalleria Rusticana' (Rustic 
Chivalry) by Mascagni is the 
next presentation of the Opera 
Lyrica of tire Palm Beaches, Inc. 
It will be presented Friday, Jan- 
uary 4 in the college auditorium. 
It will star Bella Smith, dra- 
matic soprano (Santuzza) and 
Hugh Albee, dramatic tenor, form- 
erly with the Buffalo Opera Co., 
now vocal instructor at PBJC. 

The supporting roles will find 
Jeanne Denzcr (Mezzosoprano, 
the Witch from 'Hansel'), Roberta 
Reusch (Mezzosoprano, who will 
sing Lola Saturday, January 5). 
Alfio will be portrayed by Jules 
Gyori, while Mamma Lucia will 
be sung by Evangeline Pugliese. 
The opera will be conducted 
by John E. Heckrote Jr., music 
director of the company, assist- 
ed by Miss Judi Love on the 
organ and Elsa Moegle, con- 
cert-harpist. The opera will be 
sung i" English, staged and di- 
rected by Hildegard and Jules 

Douglas Anderson is technical 
director, Robert Vanderbilt Fos- 
ter, light director, with Nick Chal- 
fa in charge of sound. Nathan 
A. Eisner will design the scenery, 
while artist painter Harry Peter- 
son will be in charge of. the 
scenery painting. 

Miss Margaret Bagley, guest 
designer, will design the cos- 

$ am ft at @o>m&t*f& 

Hugh Albee as he prepares for his new role in the Opera Lyrica 
production of "Cavalleria Rusticana."— Padgent Pictures. 

tumes, assisted by Hildegard 
Gyori and Alice F. Gies. 

The role of Turiddu will also 
be sung by Allen Wilson Saturday. 

The Friday evening presentation 
is open for' the faculty members 
and the student body of the col- 
lege and a large turnout is ex- 
pected to celebrate the 100 An- 
niversary of Mascagni's birth. 

Mrs Annie L. Emerson, Secretary in the Student Personnel 
Office will Tbe leaving the college. Mrs. Emerson who has been 
with Pa?m Beach Junior College since August, 1958, will spend 
her ln<jr dav here on December 28, 1962. 

Mrs Emerson's husband is retiring from Rhodes Inc. after 
serving tern for twenty-five and one-half years The couple 
plan to go to San Antonio, Texas, to be with their daughter and 

^Emern, in commenting on her years at PBJC. said, "It 
has been a most wonderful experience. —Kulp Photo. 

Palmer Singers Plan For Christmas Concert 

Marilyn Olsen 
TAP Chairman 

Among the many extra - cu 
ricular activities assumed 1 
members of the PBJC studc 
body is that of the chairmansli 
of TAP (Teens Against Polk 
This responsibility is currently fc 
ing carried out by Marilyn ( 
sen, a freshman executive seei 
tarial major. 

During the 19G2 March of Dim 
Campaign, Marilyn persona: 
collected over $200 there 
achieving the title of Miss Te 
Queen. As result, Mrs. Ai-tli 
H. Bentham, the Palm Bea 
County campaign director, h 
appointed Marilyn TAP chairm 
for 1963. 

In co-operation with TAP t 
Phi Da Di and Philo social clul 
are planning to jointly sponsor 
college dance as their contril 
tion to the effort. The affair \i 
be held on Saturday, January 
at the Electricians Hall with li 
music provided. 





Seventy - five individuals will 
join voices and instrumental skill 
under Conductor Edward Palmer 
in a concert of sacred Christmas 
music at the Palm Beach High 
School Auditorium on Saturday 
evening, December 22. The en- 
thusiasm, hard work and devo- 
tion shown in the long weeks of 
rehearsal promises a performance 
reflecting great credit upon Palm- 
er's leadership and the arts of 
the Palm Beaches. 

The public is invited to attend 
the performance which will see all 
net proceeds devoted to the Emp- 
ty Stocking Fund. Tickets may be 
obtained from any music store, 

numerous business houses and 
the membership, at $2.01) includ- 
ing tax. 


& JluKC&ewtette 

ai!y Lunch Specials from 50< to 85C 
ree Delivery on Drags & Prescriptions 

and Congress Next to Food Fair 


1 1 6 SO. OLIVE 

Dean Paul J. Glynn, president 
of the Palm Beach County Guid- 
ance Association was among those 
participating in the recent Florida 
Association of Deans and Coun- 
selors at Palm Beach. 

Barry Searer, Freshmen Class 
president was included among 
these who participated in the 
Florida Atlantic University 
groundbreaking ceremonies, Sat- 
urday, December 8. He turned 
one of the first shovels full of 
earth in the ceremony. 

Dr. Harold C. Manor, Dean 
Glynn and their wives were hon- 
ored guests at the FAU ground- 
breaking festivities. 

Charles Kulp, BEACHCOMBER 
photography editor is a recipient 
of a $400 State Teachers Scholar- 
ship. He intends to use it to con- 
tinue study at FSU. 

Dr. Manor is now participating 
the FAU task - force of junior 
college presidents for the pur- 
pose of correlating the curriculum 
of the junior colleges with FAU. 

The Activities Commission meet 
with Dr. and Mrs. Manor and 

Circle K Guides 
Tour Of Campus 

Dean and Mrs. Allison for a cof- 
fee Saturday, December 15. 

A faculty meeting will be held 
this afternoon, Monday, at 3:30. 
It will recall deal with the FEA 

A Christmas party for faculty 
members and their families was 
sponsored by the College Wom- 
en's Club, Saturday, December 8. 

Basketball Leagues 
Name Their Winners 

The Palm Beach Junior College, 
Circle "K" Service Club with 
Robert Moss, guidance counselor, 
directed a high school visitation 
program at Palm Beach Junior 

Visiting students met in the col- 
lege auditorium. Information 
about qualifications and applica- 
tion was presented to the incom- 
ing freshmen by Dr. Harold C. 
Manor, President; Dean Paul 
J. Glynn, Dean of Student Per- 
sonnel; and Elbert E. Bishop, 

At the end ot the brief orienta- 
tion program, the program was 
turned over to Mr. Moss, guid- 
ance counselor. Students were con- 
ducted on a tour about the campus 
in groups of ten to twenty by 
the Circle "K" Service Club and 
other members of the student 

TJie tour began at the Tech- 
nical Building. Visiting students 
walked along the south wing and 
along the second floor of the 
north wing. 

Immediately leaving the Techni- 
cal Building the prospective 
freshmen were conducted through 
the Science Building. In this de- 
partment our guests examined the 
science lecture room, the anatom- 
ical and biological laboratory de- 
partments. Students witnessed lab- 
oratory preparations in the chem- 
istry laboratories. 

Guides then conducted their 
groups past the home economics 
and business departments. After 
passing the new classroom build- 
ing, which is under construction, 
students looked at the library 
through the glass windows. 

After a discussion and answer 
session in the art department, 
the guests walked along the Ad- 
ministration Building past the 
Deans' offices and health room, 
past the book store to the music 
building and then to the Gym- 
nasium. Visiting students were 
then directed to the Student 
lounge where they were served 
a beverage. 

Interview Denied 
With President 

A request made by BEACH- 
COMBER editor, Peggy Blanch- 
ard, for a personal interview with 
President John F. Kennedy during 
the Christmas Holidays, was re- 
cently denied by Presidential 
Press Secretary Pierre Salinger. 

Miss Blanchard requested the 
interview shortly after the Presi- 
dent's November 20 news confer- 
ence in which he announced his 
intentions of spending the Holi- 
day Season in Palm Beach. 

In answering her letter, Mr. 
Salinger stated: "it will not be 
possible to arrange the inter- 
view yon requested with the 
President. He does not usually 
grant these requests for indivi- 
dual interviews for the reason 
that they are so numerous. And, 
of course, the time he spends 
in Palm Beach is an attempt 
at a vacation — although it 
usually turns out to be work." 
In giving her reasons for the 
requested interview, Miss Elanch- 
ard commented, "As a represen- 
tative of the future leaders of 
American I felt that the youth 
of this country had just as much 
right to hear and be heard as 
do other groups. I am disappointed 
because of the refusal — but un- 
derstand the reasons behind it." 

-■' -»"JP^'.-'" 

...... . W-- 

The one who can jump the highest has the best chance of winning. 

— Anderson Photo. 

Mis - Fits, Phi Da Di, Hurri- 
canes, and Mis - Fits Too won 
their league crowns in men's in- 
tramural basketball. 

In their last games, the Mis- 
Fits romped over the Wahoos 64- 
16. Jim Hinton, Larry Reidinger, 
and Dave Lee hit in double figures 
for the victorious Mis-Fits. In 
other season finals Phi Da Di 
downed Alpha Fi 52-20, the Hur- 
ricanes tromped the Mistakes 83- 
32 ,and the Mis-Fits Too defeated 
the Pirates 56-33. 

Len Emaraielson dumped in 
2S points and controlled the 
boards for Phi Da D*. Jim 
Darst had 13 points in a losing 

Other action saw five Hurri- 
canes players hit in double figures 
paced by Bill Wendt's 28 and 
Jerry Van Gilderen's 20 points. 
The Lewis twins, Mark and Jeff 
had 13 and 10 points respectively 
for the Mistakes. 

The Mis-Fits Too, being held to 
a tie at half - time, pulled ahead 
in the second half and defeated 
the Pirates by 17 points. John 
Holmes paced the Mis-Fits Too 
attack with 16 points. Bill Rennie 
and Don Wood also hit in double 
The first and second place 
ieams in each league qualified for 
the single elimination tournament 
which ran from December 11-17. 

Co-Ed Archery Rules Set 

A Search For Talent 

Off Campus, a new national 
campus - oriented monthly, is 
conducting a search for talent to 
be featured in the magazine. Off 
Campus invites contributions from 
fiction and feature writers, car- 
toonists and illustrators. 

Fashion, entertainment, sports 
and featured campuses will pro- 
vide a detailed look at campuses 
throughout the nation. 

Students are invited to' submit 
their work to Off Campus, De- 
partment HM, Box 1510, Holly- 
wood 28, California. Self-addressed 
stamped envelopes should be in- 
cluded if return of material is re- 

Co-Ed archery begins January 
14 at 3:30 p.m. Entrants will 
shoot four ends on Monday and 
Tuesday. Winners will be de- 

Women's Archery 
Winners Named 

The Women's Archery tourna- 
ment was completed on Decem- 
ber 6. The results are; Gariann 
Pappert, third place; Peggy Bald- 
win, second place; and Suzanne 
Parks, first place. 

The top eight players were 
seeded into a single elimination 
play - off after qualifying rounds 
were scored on November 27 and 
29. Each day the archers fired 
four ends of arrows from the 30 
yard line. 

termined by the team's total 
points accumulated in the two 

Students are not required to 
wear physical education uniforms 
but are reminded that their ap- 
parrel should not be loose fitting 
or baggy as this may hamper 
their shooting ability. 

All tackle will be furnished by 
the PE department. 

Shooting will be from the thirty 
yard line. 

Deadline for entering is 10 
o'clock Monday, January. 14. Sign 
up sheets are to be posted in both 
the locker room and office No. 3 
of the gym. 

Students who wish to enter, but 
do not have partners, should 
check with James King in the 

gym. . 

There is to be an organizational 
meeting January 14 i n the gym . 

Tourney Set 

A combination shuffleboard- 
ping-pong tournament will be held 
January 3-10 in the gym for all 
interested male students. 

Men wishing to participate in 
either or both of these activities 
should be present in the gym at 
3:30 p.m., Thursday, January 3. 

Regular intramural dress is re- 
quired: either physical education 
uniforms or bermuda shorts and 
T shirts, and tennis shoes. 

There will be both singles and 
doubles in each event. Medals are 
to be awarded for first, second 
and third places. 

I-R Board Soon 

To Take Applications 

The Palm Beach Junior College 
Intramural Recreation Board will 
soon be taking applications for 
memberships. Students may ob- 
tain applications in office No. 2 
of the 'gym beginning Monday, 
February 4. Applications must be 
returned to the gym office by 
Friday, February 15. 

The I-R Board supervises and 
organizes all sports events avail- 
able to the entire student body. 
All men's, women's, and co-ed 
sports activities are planned by 
the Board. The Board also plans 
various picnics and parties which 
are available to the student body 
throughout the school year free 
of charge. 

I-R Board membership is avail- 
able to all day students who are 
interested in sports. Applicants 
must maintain a 'C average and 
have paid their activity fee. 

This special issue is a Christmas 
present to the students of Palm 
Beach Junior College 

PHONE JO S-SZBZ _s^**&r 









Complete Banking Facilities 

802 LAKE AVE. 


Students Prepare For Christmas 

Some, like the BEACHCOMBER editor, collapse with exhaustion 
after sending this special issue to press. 

Ll -J 

Some decorate windows 

Some play chess 

iH Photos by 

Some take exams so they won't 
have to worry over the holidays. 

The Christmas Sporophyte 


Once upon a time in a great - 
forest of the subphylum Pterop- 
sida, class Gymnospermae, there 
lived a little sporophyte of the 
evergreen species, commonly 
known as pine.In all of the great 
forest the little sporophyte was 
the unhappiest of the evergreens. 
The little fellow was an undevel- 
oped weakling, so to speak, al- 
though it wasn't whollyhis fault. 
When he was born three years 
When he was born three years 
before the wind wafted him as a 
tiny embryo into a deep crevass 
between two ibneous outcroppings. 
And there he languished for sev- 
eral days, until a gentle precipi- 
tation washed a bit of mud over 
him. The damp mud precluded 
an early demise from dessication, 
and the tiny sporophyte grew 
(but not very much), 
(but not very much). 

In three years time he was a 
scanty three feet of gnarled 
height, and the giant sporophyte 
that was his parent (both mother 
and father) was certainly disap- 
pointed in the results of its stam- 
inate and sarpellate cones. But 
there was little the parent could 
do to help. Every now and then, 
of course, when the wind was 
strong in the upper terraces, the 
parent sporophyte would bend as 
far to one side as possible and in 
this manner the young sporo- 
phyte received a little sunlight on 
its dorsal needles, but not very 

But, the parent sporophyte 
thought grimly; every little sporo- 
phyte is entitled to photosy thesis; 
With the limited amount of 
photosynthesis he enjoyed, the 
shadebound little sporophyte 
was a sorry specimen indeed. 
His roots, blocked from a truly 
adequate supply of water and 
mineral salts, barely kept him 
alive. The cambium quit in dis- 
gust after two years had passed, 
and it it doubtful whether the 
stunted sporophyte's xylem and 
phloem combined would have 

produced enough turpentine to 
fill a cigarette lighter (made in 

Most of his terminal branches 
were limpid and stubby, and only 
one desperate, puny, ventral, non- 
fluorescent promeristem reached 
out netherly toward phototropism. 
His needles were a dirty shade 
of terracotta, instead of the lovely 
dark green color displayed by the 
other forest Gymnospermae. 

Only his parent sporophyte 
whispered to him; the other tra- 
cheophyta ignored him complete- 
ly, as did the chordate fauna. 
Needless to say, the little sporo- 
phyte was miserable most of the 

Still — the little sporophyte oft- 
en mused — no matter how meag- 
er my existence is, my parent 
sporophyte loves me. And then, 
one cold, bitter day in early De- 
cember, two men (and a mule) 
entered the forest. The parent 
sporophyte was felled by the two 
men and the supine pine was 
snaked out of the woods and load- 
ed onto a flatbed wagon. As they 
say in the PBJC Foreign Lan- 
guage Club, "Mala suerte!" 

miserable, now that his parent 
was gone, tbs little sporophyte 
was also lonely. During respira- 
tion periods, he gave off prec- 
ious little carbon dioxide. If a 
cheap character hadn't come 
along on Christmas Eve to chop 
him down, the little sporophyte 
would probably have disd from 
hardening of the phellogen. His 
catabolism wasn't working any 
too well, and he had given up 
anabolism altogether. 

runty sporophyte into the back 
of his station wagon and took it 
home. When he brought the little 
sporophyte into his home, his wife 
took one disgusted look at it, and 
then snarled; "What's that sup- 
posed to be?" 

"It's a Christmas sporophyte," 
her husband replied defensively.' 

"A Christmas sporophyte!; 1 the 
lovely woman snarled. "I've seen 

chlorophyless thallophytes with- 
out any true roots, stems or 
leaves that were better - looking 
Christmas sporophytes than that 
mutant specimen!" She coughed 
and gasped for breath then, be- 
cause it was the longest snarl 
she had ever snarled. 

"Maybe so," her husband re- 
plied defensively, "but it is a far 
far better thing I do, to get a 
free sporophyte from the forest, 
than it is to pay six - bits for 
one at the supermarket." 

"You decorate it then," the 
charming woman suggested. 
"I'm not even going to try. And 
you'd better do a good job of it 
because I don't want the chil- 
dren disappointed in the morn- 

"All right," her husband replied 

After DRAGGING DOWN a few 
boxes of decorations from the at- ' 
.tic (left over from the year be- 
fore), her husband placed the lit- 
tle sporophyte in one corner of the 
living room and covered the ne- 
ther portion of the scaly trunk 
with a white sheet. He also strung 
a string of colored electric lights 
through the thin branches. After 
lopping off the outsized meristem * 
for a semblance of symmetry, the 
husband tossed silver and gold 
tinsel here and there over the 
sporophyte, and hung multicolored 
silica gel globules on the proto- 
derm apicals — at least on those 
that were strong enough to sup- 
port them. 

Actually, once it was decorated, 
the little sporophyte didn't look 
too bad. 

"Actually," the wife stated, 
"the little sporophyte doesn't 
look too bad, now that it's dec- 
orated. Turn on the lights, why 
don't cha?" 

The husband plugged in the 
lights, but nothing happened. 

"Plug in the lights, I said!" the 
woman ordered. 

"I did plug them in," her hus- 
band replied defensively, "but 
nothing happened. 
"Maybe one of the bulbs is 

burned out. Replace it!" his wife 

"But I don't have any extra 
bulbs," her husband replied de- 

"Then get some!" his wife di- 

"Well, it's after midnight," her 
husband said defensively, "but I 
know a hardware man in Belle 
Glade who might still be open." 

After her husband left the 
house for Belle Glade, the wo- 
man twisted each tiny bulb, in 
turn, until she reached the sev- 
enth bulb, which was loose. All 
the lights came on, lighting up 
the little sporophyte like a 
Christinas Sporophyte. 
TURNED a couple of hours later 
from Belle Glade, empty - handed, 
she smiled at him: "Why didn't 
you check all of the lights before 
you left to see if one of them 
was loose in the socket? It 
would've saved you a trip to 
Belle Glade." 

"I see that it would," her hus- 
band replied defensively. 

The primary social group plac- 
ed Christmas presents beneath 
the Christmas sporophyte; and 
then the happy couple went to 

For the very first time in his 
life the little sporophyte was 
happy. In fact, he thought the 
happy couple was nuts for not 
admiring his new beauty and 
appearance more than they did. 
Across the room in the mirror 
he could see himself in all of 
his rejuvenated, reflected glory, 
and he considered himself very 
beautiful indeed. 

Christmas day, the two small 
children of the still sleeping, hap- 
py couple awakened at six a.m. 
and rushed pell mell into the liv- 
ing room. 

"My, what a glorious Christ- 
mas sporophyte;" the little girl 
exclaimed ecstatically. 

"You said it, sister!" her little 
brother echoed dramatically. 

The two tiny tots danced ec- 
satically and respectively, about 
the Christmas sporophyte for a 
minute or so, and (hen they 
clawed away the thin tissue wrap- 
pings from their respective pres- 
ents beneath the sporophyte. 

"Oh, but this is a great day in 
my gray life!" the little sporo- 
phyte thought happily. "Not only 
am I also loved — but for my- 
self alone." 

tliat when January 8, l%3 rolled 
around he would bs dessicating 
on an empty lot three blocks 
away under the Florida sun, the 
little sporophyte basked all day 
in his reflected glory. He ac- 
cepted the remarks about his 
good looks (from the various 
neighbors who trooped in and 
out all day, looking for a free 
one) as his just due. 
This great happiness was marr- 
ed by just one flaw. He wished 
fervently that has parent sporo- 
phte could learn of his success 
and glamour as a Christmas 

Christmas story, and all such 
stories have a happy ending. The 
mature sporophyte who was the 
parent of the little one, was made 
into newsprint in Anniston, Ala- 
bama. The paper was shipped to 
Lake Worth, Florida, and this is- 
sue of The BEACHCOMBER was 
printed on the paper that was 
once the mature sporophyte. 

As the presses rolled, the ma- 
ture sporophyte learned of its off- 
spring's success as a Christmas 
sporophyte 1,500 times as the tale 
was rubbed indelibly into its tis- 
sues again and again. 

And if you ask me, he's mighty 
tired of hearing about it by now. 


Palpx Seack 
Juh/fif College 




VOL. XI, No. 9 


January 16, 1963 

Round Table Offers 
World News Lectures 
For PBJC Students 

Duncan Heads IB Cast 

Palm Beach Junior College stu- 
dents will be able to attend the 
winter series of lectures at the 
Palm Beach Round Table under 
the auspices of the Student Gov- 
ernment Association, announced 
.SGA president Tom Wells. 

Students interested in attending 
the lecture series are asked to fill 
out a form, found in the Student 
Personnel Office, by the Wednes- 
day before the desired lecture. 

Attendance will be on a first 
come first served basis, said 
Wells. Those who will be able to 
attend will be notified by the pre- 
ceding Friday. 

Offered Early 

Palm Beach Junior College stu- 
dents are now registering for the 
1963 spring semester. This pre- 
registration, offered for the first 
time this year, is an advantage to 
both students and faculty. 

Eligible students have a wider 
choice of classes and more time 
to arrange schedules. Faculty and 
staff are less rushed then previ- 

The hours of registration are 
9-11:30 a.m. and 1-3:30 p.m. Ap- 
proximately 600 students were eli- 
gible for pre-registration through 
not having received a D or F at 
the quarter. 

A student who goes through 
pre-registration and then receives 
a D or F on semester grades 

Those desiring to attend the lec- 
tures which will be held during 
the semester break (January 21 
and 28 and February 4) must have 
so indicated by Friday, January 
18, reported Wells. 

"Africa's Supreme Challenge" 
will be the January 21 lecture de- 
livered by Lynn Heinzerling, for- 
mer chief of Associated Press 
Bureau, South Africa, and Pulit- 
zer Prize winner. 

Alexander Rorke, Jr., will de- 
liver the January 28 lecture. His 
topic will be "The Anti-Castro 

A special program at the Ever- 
glades Club is scheduled to be 
given Monday, February 4. 

The Round Table is a commit- 
tee of the Institute of World Af- 
fairs, Inc. Lectures are held at 
the Henry Morrison Flagler Mu- 
seum, Palm Beach. 

Students interested in obtaining 
further details on lecture attend- 
ance are asked to contact Tom 

must return and re-register at the 
regular registration time. 

Appointments for regular reg- 
istration will be posted about Jan- 
uary 17. Sophomores who did not 
pre-register will register on Jan- 
uary 29, Freshman on January 31, 
and new incoming students on 
February 1. 

Those students who were pre- 
counseled and did not make ap- 
pointments for pre-registration 
will also register at the regular 

Miss Sweden of 1961, Anita Skogland, presents a special trophy 
to Frances Brown, after Miss Brown was crowned Miss Palm Beach 
Junior College. 

— Kulp Photo 

Showcase to Run "Art and Artist" 

Seibert, Jones 
Take Leads 

Watson B. Duncan, III will have 
one of the lead roles in the forth- 
coming College Players produc- 
tion of "J. B." He will play Mr. 
Zuss in the godmask. 

The play will open Thursday 
evening, February 21, and run 
through Saturday evening, Feb- 
ruary 23, in the college auditori- 

The role of "J. B." was copped 
by Al Seibert, known for his 
portrayal of W. 0. Gant in the 
College Players first production 
of the year, "Look Homeward, 

Steve Jones, known for his por- 
trayal of Eugene Gant in "Look 
Homeward, Angel", has the role 
of Nickles, played in the devil 

Sarah, J, B.'s wife, will be por- 
trayed by Anne Allen Quincey. 
Anne portrayed Mrs. Pert in 
"Look Homeward, Angel". 

John Rossello, Bill Perley and 
Frank Witty will play the Roust- 

The role of David, J. B.'s and 
Sarah's oldest son has been 
awarded to Bob Lydiard. 

The six women comforter roles 
have been given to: Brenda Pills- 
bury, Mrs. Murphy; Mary Ann 
Griser, Jolly; Gloria Sassong, 
Mrs. Adams; Earliene Witman, 
Mrs. Lesure; Mary Nemec, Bot- 
ticelli, and Lynne Skreczko, Miss 

"Art and the Artist" has been 
announced as the title of the next 
College Showcase presentation. 

Josh Crane, college television co- 
ordinator, has announced that the 
show will be presented Sunday, 
January 20 at 1:30 p.m. on Chan- 
nel 5. 

The show will feature the art 
section of the Fine Arts Depart- 

A ten minute film taken at the 
college art studio and showing the 
different art media as students 
are working is to be featured. 
Emil Jensen, evening instructor, 
has taken the film. 

Also slated to be discussed are 
plans for the new art building, 
departmental activities and vo- 
cations and avocations for art stu- 

Mrs. Nina Jensen, Assistant 
Chairman of the Fine Arts De- 
partment; Emil Jensen, Ruben 
Hale and James Houser will be 
among those interviewed on the 

Walter Berkinfield, former PB- 
JC student and art major will 
direct the program. 

Mrs Annie Emerson, retiring as Dean Glynn's secretary, was presented an engraved 
cigarette lighter by representatives of the student organizations she had worked with, 
on the final day of school before Christmas holidays. 

Pictured above: Mrs. Emerson, Bonnie McChesney, Tn Omega; Peggy 
Philo- Jim Waeksman, TKL; Huddy Goodman, Thi Del; Bill Green 
Freer Chi Sig; Tom Wells, SGA. Not represented: Alpha Fi. 


Conr. Page 4, Col. 3 

Phi Da Di; Gary 

— Padgett Photo 

McChesney Editor 
Of 1962-63 Media 

The Media staff has chosen 
Bonnie McChesney as editor of 
the 1962-63 literary magazine. 
Earl Dotter is to be art editor. 

David Sparks has been chosen 
business manager. Wayne Neilson 
and George Pawley have been 
named assistant art editors. 

January 31 has been set as the 
deadline for all material to be 

Plaque Donated 
To Wishing Well 

Palm Beach Junior College 
would like to express their thanks 
to the Davis Lake Worth Monu- 
ment Company, 517 North Dixie 
Highway, Lake Worth, Florida, 
for donating the plaque for the 
Wishing Well. 

The income from the Wishing 
Well has been steadily increasing 
since the beginning of the drive 
in September 1962. On December 
19, the total amount contributed 
was $67.42 including the $25 that 
was given during Wishing Well 

submitted for publication in the 
1963 campus literary magazine. 

The staff is already reviewing 
contributions for publication. In 
order to assure the fairness of the 
review, each staff member con- 
siders each work separately, for 
tentative publication. They then 
analyize each contribution and 
give it a rating. 

At the deadline time, contribu- 
tions which have received eligible 
ratings are again voted upon in 
the same manner. The ones se- 
lected at that time are the oaes 
that will appear in Media. 

The members of the staff are 
not aware of the identity of the 
contributor until the final selec- 
tions have heen made. 

A student may submit as many 
contributions as he desires, but 
only three of his works may be 
published in the magazine. 



Page 2 


January 18, 1963 

Editor's Notebook 


The Best Laid Schemes 

"The best laid schemes of mice and men ..." (Robert Burns) 
is a phrase which is certainly applicable to certain projects attempted 
around the campus of Palm Beach Junior College. Only perhaps, 
the plans weren't among the best laid. 

A noteable example of this is the condition of the walk leading 
from the Student Lounge to the south parking lot. A graduating 
class back in the dim dark past decided that it would be nice to 
have their names recorded for posterity and hence donated said walk. 
They forgot, however, that PBJC students are not giants and placed 
the stones a little toe far apart. 

A civic minded club on campus has decided to remedy the situation 
by placing cement between the stones — they forgot that cement 
against cement doesn't go too well. Apparently they are now either 
discouraged or else they are thinking of a new solution because no 
work has been done on the walk for quite some time. 

If this organization would net think it too forward of this paper, 
we would like to make a suggestion— PLEASE fill in the yawning 
crevases between stones before someone breaks an ankle. 

Another organization on campus, we've been told vowed eternal 
care of the Wishing Well— landscape-wise at least. Word has come 
back, however, that this organization has become lax in its respon- 
sibilities and this task has now fallen onto someone else's shoulder. 

Everyone, it seems, was in favor of the construction of said 
Wishing Well, it is now up to the clubs who conceived this idea to 
keep their part of the bargain in making it flourish. 

Loose on Campus 

It seems that a new monster is loose on the campuses of Florida 
State Colleges — a tri-monster created by the state legislature. 
Actually, tri-mester is the correct name for this new system, 
however, to students dragging themselves home from final exams 
felt this new appelation more appropo. 

Reasons given for this new name vary as degrees of exhaustion 
in students varied. A semester cut from 18 to 14 weeks, and a class 
period lengthened from 48 to 55 minutes were to cancel each other 
out and allow for the same amount of time for educational purposes— 

According to the students, the good legislators allowed for that 
but they seemed to have forgotten that they can't increase the length 
of the day to more than 24 hours. It is at this point that squeeze 
comes in. Unfortunately little time can be found for general class 
preparation, research papers, and required readings, on this new 

Very little time, if any, is left for extra-curricular activities such 
as clubs and social doings — so long an integral part of a student's 
overall college education. 

Little opportunity for financial aid is found for entering students 
during the first tri-mester, for the college does not want to risk 
giving such aid imtil students have proven their college ability on the 
tri-mester system. 

What seemed to have been a good idea to the legislators in the 
past must now come under careful and well deserved scrutiny. 

Is such a system as valuable as it was first thought to be when 
approximately 40 per cent of the students are "flunked out" of 
one of the state universities? 

Is not one of the purposes of going to college the expansion of 
the students cultural and social outlooks so that he is better suited 
for life in our complex world? 

Graduation from such a program may be quicker, but the value 
is doubtful. Perhaps its worth will be shown more fully after the 
completion of the second tri-mester. 

Math Department Program 

The Mathematics Department of Palm Beach Junior College 
is currently meeting with members of the Math Department at 
Forest Hill High School in order to aid them in setting up an 
advanced mathematics program for seniors. Fruits of these meetings 
may be the setting up of College Algebra and Trigonometry courses 
for eligible students. This program is a step in a program of closer 
relationships with area high schools. 

Editor-in-chief Peggy Blanchard 

Managing Editor John P. Murphy 

Feature Editor Christine Tenne 

Copy Editor Carol Walsh 

Photographic Editor Chuck Kulp 

Advertising Manager Patricia Boyce 

Circulation Manager Jeanne Johns 

Faculty Advisor C. R. McCreight 

Staff: JoAnn Knight, Jack Dorn, Bonnie McChesney, Richard 
Robinson, Lynne Skreczko, Margie Van Steenburg, Rhett 
Ashley, Lois Preston, Steve West, Marilyn Olsen, Bob 
Rollins, Jack Parsons, John Holmes, Irene Sugkas and 
Dennis Anderson. 

Charter member of Florida Junior College Press Association. 
Represented for national advertising by the National 
Advertising Service, Inc., 18 East 50 St., New York 22 

Views and opinions expressed in this newspaper do not neces- 
sarily represent those of the Palm Beach County Board 
of Public Instruction or the administrative officials of 
Palm Beach Junior College. 

Social Clubs Could Initiate 
Only 39 Per Cent of Pledges 

XettefJ tc the €4ftct 

Message from FAU 
Dear Editor: 

On behalf of Florida Atlantic 
University, I wish to express 
sincere appreciation for the out- 
standing program of musical se- 
lections presented by the Palm 
Beach Junior College Concert 
Band and Singers, under the di- 
rection of Professor Otis Harvey 
and Hugh Albee, at our Ground- 
breaking exercises December 8. 
Their performance contributed in 
great measure to the occasion and 
we have received many compli- 
mentary comments on the quality 
of the music. 

We are also most grateful to 
the charming young women who 
served as usherettes and distri- 
buted our programs. We know 
that all of the students gave up 
personal plans to participate nnd 
we wish we could express our 
thanks to each one individually. 
Since that is not possible, I am 
hoping to reach each student 
through the BEACHCOMBER Col- 

We extend to each of our friends 
of the faculty and the student 
body every good wish for the New 
Year. We look forward to a firm 
and close relationship in our com- 
mon educational pursuits. 
Kenneth R. Williams, 
FAU President 

A Rebuttal 
To the Editor: 

There is an old saying that "if 
something is on your mind, go 
home and sleep on it". It was 
obvious that the letter which ap- 
peared in the December 11 issue, 
signed, "Name Withheld" was 
written immediately following the 
Sophomore Class assembly and 
placed upon the editor's desk 
without an afterthought. 

I feel that when anything is 
written, pro's as well as con's 
should be mentioned. Truthfully 
speaking, I was unable to attend 

the first part of the program 
which was stated as being "ex- 
tremely distasteful" and cannot, 
therefore, comment upon it. Go- 
ing only on heresay it is possibly 
true that better jokes could have 
been used, but on the other hand, 
it was the entertainment, and the 
publicity, which drew a great 
number of sophomores to the 

The meetings which I have at- 
tended in the past, have never 
had such a widespread turnout. 
As for Bob Lee, I agree that he 
did not give the Sophomore 
Class, that is, some of them, 
enough time to express their 
views on the various issues in- 

True also, he could have done 
a better job in transferring from 
one topic to another, but one 
must consider the time element 
involved. Many things had to be 
mentioned and the meeting could 
not be devoted to one topic alone. 
We -must consider ourselves for- 
tunate enough to have obtained an 
hour (instead of the usual 20 
minutes), as was stated, "that 
the administration was generous 
enough to grant". 

Think about this— if we weren't 
granted the hour, there would 
have been NO chance for ANY 
discussion whatsover. Bob Lee 
would have had to say, now this is 
what we'll do. Period. 

As for Bill Green, he could have 
omitted a bit of sarcasm which he 
used to somewhat of an extreme, 
but he stated his ideas as well 
as bringing up vital information. 
Name NOT Withheld 
Bonnie McChesney 

All Day, Every Day 

Psst. "Bill, what was the as- 
signment due toda ....?" 


catnpuJ cwbityA 

Student theater cards are now 

available. Men's cards may be ob- 
tained in Dr. Wayne White's of- 
fice, room Ad-5. "Women may 
pick up their cards in Mrs. Jean 
Blesh's office. 

A new Chess Club has been 
formed on campus. All students 
interested in the game of chess 
are eligible to join. Interested 
parties may contact Dennis An- 
derson, club president. 

Orientation of new students will 
occur in the auditorium, Friday, 
January 25. 

Sophomore registration is sched- 
uled for January 29. Freshmen 
may register January 30, 31 and 
February 1. 

Alpha Fi will hold its Miss Palm 
Beach Junior College Coronation 
Dance on Saturday, February 2. 

New traffic regulations will go 
into effect, beginning with the 

first day of the second semester. 
They are posted on bulletin 
boards and will be explained in 
the next issue of the BEACH- 

The Peace Corps placement 
test will be offered for the first 
time in this area January 26 in 
the Main Post Office, West Palm 
Beach. Further information on the 
test may be obtained from Peace 
Corp co-ordinator, Dr. Samuel 

The Junior College Presidents 
Council meet here Monday and 
Tuesday, January 14 and 15. 

Tired of the same old friends? 
Place a "Friends Wanted" ad in 
the Beachcomber classified sec- 
tion. If it doesn't work try Lis- 

By Peggy Blanchard 
Beachcomber Editor 

Results of a recent survey I 
the Student Personnel Office r 
vealed some enlightening facts 
only 39% of students pledging 
various campus social clul 
made the necessary 2.0 averai 
at the quarter and could be iiu 
ated into active measurement 
in actual number, 63 out of 1 
pledges "made the grade". 

By-laws passed by the ISCC 
1959-60 made it mandatory for 
potential member to possess tl 
required average in order to I 
come an active member. It 
doubtful that the body whi 
passed such a regulation w 
even slightly cognizant of I 
problem such an act would enta 

What happens to the pledg 
who have not made their gradi 
Nothing drastic. Participation 
club ceremonials and lutsint 
meetings is forbidden. Particii 
tion in social activities, by all 
dications, is not. 

If grades are brought up to t 
satisfactory level by the semesti 
"bull" pledges are initiated 
that time— if not they are carri 
over until the next quarter, t 
next semester, and on and < 

This is not to say, howevi 
that the blame lies entirely on t 
doorstep of the social clubs. Pi 
haps it lies in part with ,t 
pledges, many of whom are fre; 
men, who cannot wait to becor 
club members. 

Perhaps it would be advisab 
as has often been suggested, 
postpone the initial pledging i 
perience until after the first ni 
weeks of school or until afi 
quarter grades are sent out. ,Ti 
would give the potential soc 
club pledge a chance to adji 
to the surroundings and exp* 
ences of receiving a college ei 

In all fairness it would even 
more advantageous to the sot 
clubs themselves for in that n 
weeks, potential members co 
be met and those who would st* 
the best chance of meeting 
quirements, socially and acade 
ically could be selected. T 
would in effect eliminate \ 
time and money expended hi 
pledges, who for one reason 
another fail to meet initiation 

Perhaps it might be \vo 
while for the ISCC to look Jj 
this system and perhaps reirist 
it— as it was once used a f 
years ago. 






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Misfits Cop Basketball T ourney 

Phi Da Di Second 

Champion Misfits 

■Champion Misfits: Standing, 1. to. r., Dave Pettigrew, Jim Hinton, 
and Bob Rabara, and kneeling, 1. to r., Dave Dillon and Dave Lee. 
Absent from picture is Larry Reidinger. 

— Kulp Photo 

Women's Tennis Doubles Finals 

In a double elimination women's tennis doubles tournament held 
before Christmas holidays, five teams held matches against each 
other on courts of their choice. Each of the matches was played 
within a week's time. 

The doubles were finished on the last day of school, December 17. 
Awards will be given to Pat Szolscek and Lorraine Higham for taking 
first place in the tourney. Linda Bourland and Janet Stepp placed. 

The results of the tournament are: 

Wins Losses 

1. Szolscek and Higham 4 

2. Stepp and Bourland „_. _ 3 2 

3. Canipe and Dickens ._ - _.. 2 2 

4. Richards and Rokoske 2 2 

5. Riggs and Perkins _ - 1 2 

By John Holmes 
Beachcomber Staff 

The omnipresent Misfits added 
the Intramural basketball cham- 
pionship to their laurels last De- 
cember 17 by defeating Phi Da 
Di 51-37 in the finals. 

Led by Dave Lee's 16 points 
and Jim Rabara's 14, the Misfits 
quickly lengthened a 2 point, half- 
time margin to 11 points early in 
the second half and were never 
seriously threatened for the re- 
mainder of the game. 

High point man for the game 
was Phi Da Di's center, Len 
Emanuelson, who pumped in 17. 

Eight teams participated in the 
single elimination tournament 
which ran from December 11-17. 
In the first round action, the Mis- 
fits downed the Pirates 78-29, Phi 
Da Di knocked off Circle K 53-36, 
the Misfits Too defeated the Beav- 
ers 43-30, and the Hurricanes 
squeaked by Chi-Sig 43-42. 

In the semi-finals, Phi Da Di 
beat Misfits Too, 50-39 and the 
Misfits eked out a 44-41 victory 
over the Hurricanes. 

I-R Ping Pong 

Nine men signed up for Men's 
Table Tennis Singles beginning 
January 7, 1963, in the gym. 

In first round action, Dave Lee 
defeated Paul Bremmer 12-21, 21- 
12, and 21-19; Jim Hyatt defeated 
John Holmes 21-16, 21-17; Paul 
Reidinger defeated Doung Schaf- 
fer 21-15, and 22-20, and Dave 
Taham defeated Cory McGuire 
21-10, 21-19. 

In the semi-finals, Bill Sikes 
defeated Jim Hyatt 24-22 in an 
overtime and 21-16, and Paul 
Reidinger defeated Dave Tatham 
21-9, and 21-14. 

I-R Board Open 

Any student who is interested 
in joining the I-R Board may pick 
up an application form in Office 
No. 2 of the gym beginning Mon- 
day, February 4. Applications 
must be returned by 3:30 p.m. on 
Wednesday, February 13. 

The main duty of the I-R Board 
is to organize all sports events 
available to the entire student 
body. The members of the board 
devote their time and duties to 
heip the sports programs at Palm 
Beach Junior College materialize 
from the drawing table to the 
field or court. The Board also 
plans the various parties and 
picnics through the year that are 
available to the students free of 

The privilege of an I-R Board 
membership: is available to any 
day student interested in sports. 
All applicants must have paid 
their activity fee and must be 
maintaining a "C" average. 

Sign seen on building, "NO TRES- 

Second Semester 

Men's — Badminton, Tennis, 
Golf, Horseshoes, Deck Tennis, 
Volleyball, Swimming, Soft- 

Women's — Basketball, Free 
Throw Contest, Badminton, 
Swimming, Softball. 

Co-ed —Bowling Badminton. 








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January 18, 1963 


Page 3 

On Campus 


(Author of "J Was a Teen-age Dwarf", "The Many 
Loves of Dobie Gillis", etc.) 


The second gravest problem confronting college students to- 
day is inferiority feelings. (The first gravest problem is of 
course, the recent outbreak of moult among sorority house 
canaries.) Let us today look into the causes of inferiority 
feelings and their possible cures. 

Psychologists divide inferiority feelings into three principal 
categories : 

1. Physical inferiority. 

2. Mental inferiority. 

3. Financial inferiority. 

(A few say there is also a fourth category: ichthyological 
inferiority— a feeling that other people have prettier fish— 
but I believe this is common only along the coasts and in the 
Great Lakes area.) 

Let us start with the feeling of physical inferiority, perhaps 
the easiest to understand. Naturally we are inclined to feel 
inferior to the brawny football captain or the beautiful home- 
coming queen. But we should not. Look at all the people, 
neither brawny nor beautiful, who have made their marks in 
the world. Look at Napoleon. Look at Socrates. Look at 
Caesar. Look at Lassie. 

% mklineihhlin{t 


What I mean is that you can't always tell what's inside a 
package by looking at the outside. (Sometimes, of course, you 
can. Take Marlboro Cigarettes, for example. Just one glance 
at that jolly red-and-white package— so bright and pert — so 
neat but not gaudy— so perfectly in place whether you are at 
a formal dinner or a beach picnic— so invariably correct for 
any time, clime, or condition— one look, I say, at this paragon 
of packs and you know it has to contain cigarettes of absolute 
perfection. And you are right! That pure white Marlboro 
filter, that fine, flavorful blend of Marlboro tobaccos, will 
give you a smoke to make the welkin ring, whatever that is. 
So those of you who have just been sitting and admiring your 
Marlboro packs since the beginning of the semester, why don't 
you open a pack and light one? Light a cigarette, I mean— 
not the package. Then you can settle back and smoke your 
Marlboro and, at the same time, continue to gaze rapturously 
at the pack. Thus you will be twice as happy as you are if 
that is possible.) 

But I digress. Let us turn now to the second category- 
mental inferiority. A lot of people think they are dumber than 
other people. This is not so. It must be remembered that there 
are different kinds of intelligence. Take, for instance, the clas- 
sic case of the Sigafoos brothers, Claude and Sturbridge, stu- 
dents at Wake Forest. It was always assumed that Claude was 
the more intelligent just because he knew more than Stur- 
bridge about the arts, the sciences, the social sciences, the hu- 
manities, and like that. Sturbridge, on the other hand, was ten 
times smarter than Claude when it came to tying granny knots. 
But no matter ; everybody looked down on "Stupid Sturbridge," 
as they called him and looked up at "Clever Claude," as they 
called him. But who do you think turned out to be the smart 
one when their granny almost got loose and ran away? You 
guessed it-good old Stupid Sturbridge. 

We arrive now at the final category, financial inferiority. 
One way to deal with this condition is to increase your income. 
You can, for example, become a fence. Or you can pose for a 
life class, if your college is well heated. 

But a better way to handle financial inferiority is to accept 
it philosophically. * Look on the bright side of poverty. True, 
others may have more money than you have, but look at all 
the things' you have that they dotrt-dehts, for instance, and 
hunger cramps. 

And what about friendship? \ou don t need money to have 
friends, and let me tell you something, good people: the older 
you get the more you will realize that nothing is so precious as 
friendship, and the richest man in the world is the one with 
the most money. , t * e-MWM»«w««i 

Rich or poor, you can all afford the pleasure of Marlboro, 
available at popular prices in all 50 states of the Union. 

Jim and Irene's 

Recreation Canter **4 Snack Bar 


27 Smith "J" Strati lake Worth 

Ladies Invited 

WmSiimiJM. . 


Interior Design Course Open 

The Art Club sponsors programs by professional artists. Charles 
Hagen formerly a New York advertising Art Director, recently 
demonstrated the drawing of a portrait in pastel. Sylvia Pottort, 

freshman art student, was the model, 

Pholo by Nina Jensen 

Dollars for Scholars Results 

Although this year's Dollars for 
Scholars Drive collected about 
$100 more than last year's, the 
operating expenses have more 
than doubled. The process of di- 
rect-mailing of envelopes proved 
to be much more expensive than 
the old method of handing them 
out, commented Dean Paul J. 

According to Dean Glynn, most 
fund raising experts say that it 
will be three or four, years be- 
fore the Dollar for Scholars pro- 
gram will get off the ground and 
be able to provide enough money 
for student assistantships to help 
more than just a few students. 

The Palm Beacli Junior College 
Alumni Association hopes to build 
up this fund so that many stu- 
dents can work their way through 
college. When asked about this, 
Dean Glynn had this comment: 
"A dollar itself is not much, but 
when many of them are piled on 
each other, they can be used to do 
something worthwhile." 

The largest single contribution 
this year, was $50; this was given 
by Dr. V.. D. Stone, a personal 
friend of Dr. Leonard, former 
PBJC president. There were also 
many others who contributed 

more than the amount asked for. 

There is a great need for stu- 
dent assistants, and there are 
many students who need the fi- 
nancial help one of these schol- 
arships offer, said Dean Glynn. 

Mature Students Hold 
Christmas Tea 

The Home Economic's Depart- 
ment was the setting for the 
traditional Mature Students 
Christmas Tea, held December 14. 

Cakes, coffee, and eggnog were 
served by hostesses Mary Jane 
Roberts, Irene Dougherty, Mar- 
garet Bell, and Mildred Williams. 

The table was decorated in 
white Christmas motif. Twenty- 
one mature students were in at- 


At Lunch Time 

"Mam. You are out of catsup 
and relish ... 

This Week 

"Boy was that fast, I just fin- 
ished registration and not one 
class closed out." 

HUM lake Wwtk CchteM Open 

The Miss Lake Worth Pageant, 
a Miss America Preliminary con- 
test, offers Lake Worth girls the 
opportunity to display talent and 

Talent may include popular and 
classical singers, dancers, mu- 
sicians, artists, designers and 
dramatists as well as authors, 
school teachers, nurses, female 
business executive and potential 
doctors and lawyers. 

Girls whose talents lie along 
professional lines which they have 
not yet had the educational oppor- 
tunity to develop may participate 
in the talent division of the Miss 
Lake Worth Pageant by describ- 

ing, in a three minute talk, their 
qualifications, ambitions a nd 
training they have received in 
their chosen field. 

Six $1,000 scholarships, at the 
Miss America Pageant in Atlantic 
City, are awarded to the most 
talented girls among the forty 
non-finalists there. 

Contestants must be a legal 
resident of the area they wish to 
represent, must be unmarried and 
a high school graduate between 
the age of 18 and 28. 

For further information fill out 
an entry blank and turn it in to 
Dean Crozier in the Student Per- 
sonnel Office. 

You may want to vary your 
schedule next semester with some 
new experience that you will 
never regret. One of the new art 
courses that is useful to anyone 
is Interior Design. 

Art for a hobby could be found 
in Illustration, Ceramics and 
Enamelling or Painting. To find 
out why art can be a great 
and wonderful accomplishment in 
past times or today, enroll in Art 

If your dream house is a pent- 
house in Paris, a trailer in To- 
peka or just that prize-winning, 
project home west of town, you 
will make it more surely that 
beautiful dream house, yours and 
yours only, if you know the pro- 
fessional approach. 

Interior Design, AT 210, is the 
answer. In this class, you will 
have basic experience in Design 
and Color and practical knowl- 
edge of furnishing and materials. 
Previous art knowledge is not re- 

Creative experiences within 
your ability, text and field trips 
comprise the course. Interior De- 
sign carries two semester hours 
and is an elective under General 
Education. Incidentally, it can 
help anyone make an office or 
place of business more attractive 
as well as a home. The builder or 
architect will find it essential. 

If you enjoy drawing but want 
to draw better, Illustration this 
semester is concerned with land- 
scape and buildings. This course 
is recommended before taking 
Painting. It is very helpful to stu- 
dents going into Building as well 
as Architecture. Drawing can be 
a delightful hobby and there is no 
time like the present to start en- 
joying life. 

Painting and Ceramics are both 
very popular hobbies. You might 
end up a Gauguin, for he began 
as a Sunday painter. To enroll in 
Painting, one previous art course 
is desired. Art Appreciation can 
serve as the previous course. De- 
sign and Illustration are most 

Painting carries two semester 
hours of credit. In this class, you 
will get a sound technical knowl- 
edge, have experience in several 
approaches to painting, and find 
enjoyment in one of the most ex- 
pressive forms of visual art. 

Ceramics and Enamelling are 
two of the ancient arts and the 
products of your creativity will 
last thousands of years. This is 


Continued from Page 1 

Eileen Henn and Sharon Messer 
have the roles of the first and 
second maids, respectively. Mau- 
reen Mahoney will portray the 

Named as "J.B." co-directors 
were Jeanni Austin and Camilla 

The box office will be open for 
two weeks prior to opening night 
on Thursday, February 21, to al- 
leviate the confusion which was 
found during the run of "Look 
Homeward, Angel". 

Story by Mrs. Nina K. Jensen 

the challenge for you; to make it 
worthy of such endurance. No 
previous art course is necessary, 
only the desire to try your hand. 
Work in clay can be in making 
useful and decorative utensils and 
sculpture. Enamelling is an art of 
color, in which powdered glass is 
fired on copper at high heat in 
a few minutes. This hobby does 
not require space or even ex- 
tended time periods. Ceramics 
and Enamelling carries two se- 
mester hours of credit. 

Illustration, Painting, and Ce- 
ramics and Enamelling are of- 
fered in night classes as well as 
day classes. Art Appreciation is 
only offered in the day time this 

semester. This course carries tw 
semester hours and is in the Gei 
eral Education program both £ 
Humanities credit and as an elei 


In this way the entire year ca 
be covered in which the art of tl 
world is studied. If you want 
travel, your enjoyment and unde 
standing of the visual world th; 
man has made will be increas* 
immeasurably by this study, 
you do not plan to travel, tl 
world will come to you in ih 

Watch for Registration 


Week of Feb. 4 






Turn in to Dean Crozier 
Lake Worth Civitan 


Phone 965-4377 


Ceramics is one of the man fields students interested in art r 

work in It offers relaxation as well as preparing the student fc 

possible career. Here is shown a student working on an oi 
mental fish. 

Photo by 

Idea: How to Hold 
Sagging Pants Up 

This is a recipe for college stu- 
dents who never seem to get 
enough to eat. It is especially di- 
rected toward the individual who 
finds he is forced to keep his 
pants up with suspenders, or is 
forced to bite his fingernails to 
sate his gnawing hunger. 

The Egyptian, Southern Illinois 
University newspaper, has an- 
nounced that students can learn 
how to survive on their own cook- 
ing. The greatest advantage of 
this recipe is that it provides 
ample time for the student to 
study while preparing it. 

Slit weiner lengthwise, cutting 
to but not through the skin on the 
other side— during this minute 
and with his free hand the stu- 
dent may find the page of his 
homework he plans to study. In- 
sert a slice of cheese one-half 
inch wide and one-fourth inch 
thick. Wrap bacon slice around 
the weiner. Bake in a baking dish 
or skillet at 350 degrees for 10 
minutes. Insert in a bun and 
munch along with a glass of milk 
for a quick and pants-holding-up 
lunch, dinner or breakfast. 

—ACP Wire 

Jobs in Europi 

Grand Duchy of Luxembi 
Jan. 11, 1963— Would you lil 
work at a Swiss resort, a 
wegian farm, a German fac 
a construction site in Spain, 
summer camp in France? "] 
sands of paying summer 
(some offering $190 monthly 
available in Europe to U. S. 

The American Student Info 
tion Service, celebrating its 
Anniversary, will award TRA 
GRANTS to first 1500 applic 

For 20-page Prospectus, 
plete selection of European 
and Job Application (enclo; 
for Prospectus, handling anc 
mail reply) write, naming 
school, to: Dept. J. ASIS, 22 
de la Liberte, Luxembourg 
Grand Duchy of Luxemb 
The first 8000 inquiries rece 
$1 coupon towards the pur ( 
of the new student travel 
Earn, Learn & Travel in Eu 







All Sports Outfitters 

Wilson Sporting Goo 


1826 N. Dixie 
JU 2-5180 



We Would Like To Be Your Banker 




For the very Lates 
In College Fashion 

Welccw Weu> Student J 

Peace CctpJ 
Ikti 9mm 


£tatec( frf 

Jebruafif 17 

VOL. XI, No. 10 


February 5, 1963 

"News and Views" 


Radio Show S 
To Begin Sunday 

7 So. Dixie Hwy. 
Lake Worth, Flq. 

"News and Views of Palm Beach 
Junior College" is slated to be 
the title of college's first venture 
into regular radio broadcasting. 
The first broadcast is scheduled 
for Sunday, February 10. 

The show will be carried every 
other week by WHEW radio, 1600, 
at 10:30 a.m. 

Coordinating the show will be 
Student Government president 
Tom Wells, and SGA secretary 
Louise Leverenz. 

Miss, Leverenz will be featured 
in the first five minutes of each 
show, giving a short resume of 

Speaking Contest 
On Brotherhood 
Set for Students 

Brotherhood Week will again 
offer Palm Beach Junior College 
students the opportunity to par- 
ticipate in a speaking contest. 

The contest is sponsored by the 
Palm Beach County Chapter 174 
B'Nai Women and the Anti-Defa- 
mation League. 

All junior college students under 
the age of 25 are eligible to par- 
ticipate in the contest. The two 
contest winners will each receive 
a $25 Savings Bond. 

"Youth Looks at Brotherhood" 
is the designated topic for the 
speeches. A time limit of five to 
seven minutes has been set. 

Each of the two junior colleges 
fa Palm Beach County will hold 
its own contests and choose its 
own winners, who will then give 
their winning speeches at a spe- 
cial program on the evening of 
February 26, at Schwartzberg 
Hall, West Palm Beach. 

Speeches will be judged on the 
content and organization and on 
the effectiveness of the brother- 
hood message and of delivery. 

Students desiring further in- 
formation are asked to contact 
Watson B. Duncan, III, chairman 
of the Communications Depart- 
ment for details. 

Assembly Stars 
Scott Morrison 

Scott Morrison, renowned pian- 
ist and harpsichordist, will be 
appearing in a special perform- 
; jjffie at the Palm Beach Junior 
| College auditorium, February 11, 
from 9:50 to 10:50 a.m. 

Mr. Morrison's concert offers 
unique entertainment, with a mix- 
ture of concert, lecture and the 
theater. The music of both classic 
and modern composers will be 
Presented. Scenery, lighting, au- 
thentic costumes, make-up and 
characterizations of the famous 
composers will create the setting 
for the artist and his music. 
_ Mr - Morrison has studied music 
a ra composition in London and 
» this country at the Juilliard 
school of Music 

community and college news. 

The topic under discussion for 
the first program is PBJC's role 
in the instruction of high school 
teachers who are to teach the 
new Americanism vs. Commu- 
nism course the second semester 
in their respective schools. 

Payge Dampier, social science 
instructor, who has conducted the 
course for the high school teach- 
ers, will be featured in the pro- 

A panel of from four to six 
members will carry on a discus- 
sion of the topic. 

The next program in the series 
is slated for Sunday, February 
24. The topic under discussion at 
that time will be the realization 
of "J. B." — the College Players 
Production which is to open the 
following Thursday, February 28. 

Discussion will include the 
meaning of "J. B." to the mem- 
bers of the cast and its overall 
philosophical meaning. 

Featured in this show will be 
Watson B. Duncan, III, chairman 
of the Communications Depart- 
ment and holder of one of the 
lead roles in the production and 
the remainder of the cast. 

Attention Students 

If any students reading this 
notice feel that they enjoy 
writing and would enjoy serv- 
ing their school by employing 
their talent, they are asked to 
contact the BEACHCOMBER 
in order to put this talent to 

Positions are open in the 
fields of sports, feature and 
news writing. Training is not 
essential as skills can be 
taught in the process of writ- 
ing. The only requirement is 
that the students applying for 
a position be willing to work. 


Editor's Note: The following 
information was received after 
press time, too late for com- 
plete coverage, and further 
details were not available. 

Letters of resignation will be 
forthcoming from four mem- 
bers of the Student Govern- 
ment Executive Council an 
informed source reported, Fri- 
day, February 1. 

Resignations are expected 
from SGA president, Tom 
Wells; SGA vice president, 
C arol e Bischoff; freshman 
class president, Barry Searer 
and freshman class treasurer, 
Joan McCauley. 

Academic inability to con- 
tinue in their respective posi- 
tions was cited as the reason 
for the forthcoming resigna- 

Louise Leverenz, present 
SGA secretary is slated to as- 
sume the post of Student Gov- 
ernment president. 

Present plans call for the 
remainder of the vacancies to 
be filled by succession or by 
executive appointment. 

February Showcase Set 

Planning Session 

Louise Leverenz, SGA secretary and Jacques Tiplett, WHEW disk- 
jockey, plan for the February 10 premiere of the PBJC radio pro- 
gram, "News and Views of PBJC". 

— Kulp Photo 

Dr. Manor Enrolled 
In Evening Course 
On Soviet Studies 

By Peggy Blanchard 
Comber Editor 

Returning to the scene of the 
crime, so to speak, Palm Beach 
Junior College president, Harold 
C. Manor, became a student dur- 
ing the first semester. 

Dr. Manor as a student enrolled 
in the new night course, "An In- 
troduction to Soviet Studies," dur- 
ing the first semester. 

"Student" Manor became inter- 
ested in this course when he at- 
tended the Governor's Confer- 
ence on Cold War Education 
during the summer. 

He decided to take this course 
because he felt it not only a topic 
of interest to himself personally, 
but because he felt and still feels 
that many adults should take this 
study approach to communism 
in order to form opinions based 
upon fact. 

The evils of communism, he 
feels, are better combated by 
facts than by blind opinions. 

"A thoroughly enjoyed expe- 
rience" was Dr. Manor's descrip- 
tion of this first academic class 
he has attended at PBJC. 

In giving his views of the class, 
he commented that he has be- 
come interested in the Russian 
language and in reading and 
studying the philosophy of the 
Russian form of government. 

His awareness of the unimpor- 
tance of the individual person in 
communism was heightened as a 
result of the course, as was his 
realization that the communistic 
form of government was extreme- 
ly illogical philosophically. 

Inu dealing with the academics 
involved in the course, Dr. Manor 

remarked on the homework load 
—which was rather heavy in his 

"A minimum of five reading 
reports was required by the 
course but I managed to submit 
six and do partial readings on 
several other subjects," he re- 
marked rather proudly. 

"Fifteen hours of work was re- 
quired for three semester hours 
of credit," he said. "Three hours 
(Continued on Page 6) 

College's Role 
In Course Seen 

"Americanism versus Commu- 
nism" is slated to be the next 
production on the current College 
Showcase television series. The 
Sunday, February 17, production 
on WPTV, Channel 5, will feature 
social science instructor Payge 
Dampier in a capacity of special 

Mr. Dampier has been teaching 
a course in the subject to area 
high school teachers during the 
first semester of the school year. 
The high school teachers are then 
to go back to their respective 
schools and teach the course dur- 
ing the last six weeks of the 
school year. 

The scene of the production wiD 
be a mock classroom in which 
Mr. Dampier will be instructing 
eleven of his hi?h school teacher 
students. He will be teaching a 
short unit on Communist double 

After the instruction, interviews 
with the various teachers will be 
conducted. The high school in- 
structors will be questioned on the 
ways in which they plan to teach 
the course. 

The reason for this instruction 
is founded in the legislative order 
requiring that a course dealing 
with Americanism versus Com- 
muism be taken by all those who 
are candidates for graduation 
from a public high school. 

During the remainder of the 
program, interviews will be con- 
ducted with some of those who 
were responsible for the junior 
college taking charge of the train- 
ing of these high school teachers. 

Some of the Board of Instruc- 
tion's personnel who will be re- 
sponsible for supervising the pro- 
gram will also be interviewed. 

One of the features of the pro- 
gram will be a filmed statement 
from Dr. Fred Turner, acting 
director of curriculum for the 
(Continued on Page 6) 


Dr. Harold E. Manor prepares for his final exam in his evening 
course by studying and by wishing a bit by throwing pennies in 
the Wishing Well. 

— Kulp Photo 

Page 2 


February 5, 1963 


Editor's Notebook 

One Semester Down 

One to Go - the Right Way 

By Peggy Blanchard 
'Comber Editor 

First semester is now a thing 
of the past — recorded history — 
it can neither be altered or for- 
gotten. Grades, cuts, impressions 
are indelibly made. 

With the first day of the new 
semester many resolutions were 
to be heard— "I'm not going to 
cut class at all this semester"; 
"I'm going to do my homework 
when it is assigned"; "I'm going 
to study for exams and not just 
fake my way through, them." 

These resolves are heard each 
semester but such resolutions 
have had little bearing on beha- 
vior in the past. 

First quarter was a time to 
have fun — second quarter was the 
time to buckle down and study. 
Quarter grades in the past have 
been of little importance to many 
students. The only ones even re- 
motely worried about the out- 
come of mid-terms have been the 
social club pledges for they must 
have a 2.0 average for initiation. 

However, with the new admin- 
istrative order regarding pre- 
registration, such grades have 
assumed a new importance. 

Former Ambassador 
Starts Winter Series 
At PB Round Table 

A lecture based upon sixteen 
years of service as an American 
Ambassador in Latin America 
started the Winter Series of lec- 
tures at the Palm Beach Round 
Table, Monday, January 14. 

The Honorable Willard L. Beau- 
lac lectured on "What Latin 
America Means to the United 
States," stressing the necessity 
of more effective diplomacy. He 
also talked of the long range 
goals of the Alliance for Progress. 

Included in the lecture were re- 
marks on the Nixon trip of 1958 
and the ensuing riots as well as 
the importance and definition of 
"revolutions of rising expecta- 

A question and answer session 
followed the lecture. 

Attending the lecture were ap- 
proximately fifteen students from 
Palm Beach Junior College. 
Their attendance was sponsored 
by the Student Government Asso- 

The programs for the month of 
February were announced at that 

Februray 11, will see Eleanor 
Lansing Dulles, distinguished 
economist, diplomat and educator 
whose career in the United States 

Pre-registration, ah, what a 
marvelous invention ! Through 
this students who managed to at- 
tain a 2.0 average, with no D's 
or F's, are able to schedule their 
courses early and through this 
obtain desired classes and teach- 

More individualized aid in the 
complex planning ■ of schedules- 
regarding classes only meeting at 
one time, getting out of class in 
time for work, and planning 
around closed class— is offered to 
the early registrant. 

Those of us who remember the 
pure panic and utter confusion of 
registration can well see the bene- 
fits of this plan. 

What happens to those who are 
not able to benefit from this plan? 
They must register during the 
semester break. They register not 
according to class, standing or 
merit but according to alphabet. 
To those whose names cause them 
to register on the last day of reg- 
istration befalls the hapless chore 
of planning a schedule to include 
classes which have already closed 

Debaters to Attend CUfltpUA 

Regional Tourney 

The debate team is slated to 
represent Palm Beach Junior 
College at the American Regional 
Speech Tournament at Florida 
State University beginning Thurs- 
day, February 14. 

"Resolved that the non-Commu- 
nist nations of the world should 
establish an economic commu- 
nity" was the supposition sup- 
ported by Buddy Miller, Judy 
McManus and Sue Miller. 

Valentine Gabaldon and Donald 
Deakin argued for the negative 
side — that of maintaining a status 

Miss MiDer and Deakin also 
represented the college in the 
persuasive speaking and after- 
dinner speaking events. 

Wayne Rollins, debate coach, 
will participate to some extent in 
the judging of the contests. In 
the past this tournament has had 
entrants from such universities as 
Miami and Emory. 

Department of State spanned four 
administrations, speak on "The 
Making of American Foreign 

John Mason Brown, CBS-TV 
panelist, dramatic critic, author, 
and Editor-at-Large of the Satur- 
day Review, will lecture on the 
subject "Seeing Things," Mon- 
day, February 18. 

"The Plight of the Soviet Sat- 
ellites" is slated to be the subject 
of General William H. Wilbur's 
lecture, February 25. General Wil- 
bur is retired from the U.S. Army 
and holder of the Congressional 
Medal of Honor. 

Lectures are held at the Henry 
Morrison Flagler Museum, Palm 
Beach. They are held at 4 o'clock 
on Monday afternoons. 

Students interested in attending 
any of these lectures under SGA 
sponsorship should contact SGA 
president Tom Wells for further 


"t$M9- w? HAfe ro eowez yoj at kom^, ??areeem. 6naiz? 
0ar colmq W£ -wxm.£ ^oa a mom^t-to Piecue^ a couplz 

Of G?U£61\Ott5 OH TrlAT &/AM VV£ HAP TDPAY,*' 


Managing Editor.. 
Feature Editor... 
Sports Editor.. 

Peggy Blanchard 

John P. Murphy 

_ „ Christine Tenne 

...John Holmes 

Photographic Editor _ Chuck Kulp 

Faculty Advisor — C. R. McCreight 

News Staff: Bonnie McChesney, Richard Robinson, Lois Pres- 
ton, Marilyn Olsen, Irene Suokas. 
Business Staff: Patricia Boyce, Advertising Manager; Jeanne 

Johns, Circulation Manager; JoAnn Knight, Jack Dorn. 
Art Staff: Lynne Skreczko, Rhett Ashley, Dennis Anderson. 
Charter member of Florida Junior College Press Association. 
Represented for national advertising by the National 
Advertising Service, Inc., 18 East 50 St., New York 22, 
N. Y. 
Views and opinions expressed in this newspaper do not neces- 
sarily represent those of the Palm Beach County Board 
of Public Instruction or the administrative officials of 
Palm Beach Junior College. 

Morning devotions are to be 
resumed with the beginning of the 
second semester. They are held 
in the Audio-Visual room every 
morning from 7:40 to 7:55 a.m. 

Dr. Theodore Engel, Director, 
Dental Health Services, was the 
guest speaker at the Dental As- 
sistants dinner at the Pennsyl- 
vania Hotel, Thursday, January 
17. Dr. Engel spoke on the topic 
"The New Program of Dental 
Health Education." 

Logic students attended a lec- 
ture by Tully Scott, a West Palm 
Beach attorney, Tuesday, Jan- 
uary 15, during the 10 o'clock 
break. Mr. Scott spoke on the 
"Weight of Evidence." 

A music recital given by private 
students of voice, piano and in- 
struments was presented by the 
Fine Arts Department Tuesday, 
January 15. 

The Lake Worth Woman's Club 
visited the Palm Beach Junior 
College campus, Wednesday, Jan- 
uary 23. 

The Dental Hygiene Test will be 
given from 8:00 a.m. to 12:00 
noon, Saturday, February 9, in 

the college library. 

An all-school assembly will be 
presented Monday, February 11, 
in the college auditorium. 

The Phi Da Di Sweetheart 
Dance will be held Saturday, 
February 16, from 8-12 p.m. 

Know Your Junior College Week 
will be observed throughout Flor- 
ida during the week of February 

Economics Class 204 visited the 
First National Bank, Palm Beach 
as a part of their study program 
dealing with the Federal Reserve 

Gloria Maddox, college drama 

major, recently was a feature 
player in the Lake Worth Pla; 
house production of "The Miraci 

Charles Willeford, PBJC alun 
nus and well-known fiction write: 
has announced Belmont Book 
an outstanding paperback housi 
will publish his collection of shoi 
stories in May. One of the storiei 
"The Machine in Ward Eleven, 
which first appeared in Playbo 
Magazine, is listed as a distin< 
tive story in the Martha Foie 
collection of "Best Stories ( 

The Beachcomber welcomes . . . 

Letters to the Editor 

Please sign all letters . . . 

. . . and limit them to 300 words 

Names will be withheld on request 

We reserve the right . . . 
... to edit letters ... ... for space purposes 


1. Preface 
10. Hawaiian greeting 

14. Organ of smell 

15. A single unit 

1 6. Make ineffective 
18. Silver-white 

metallic element 

20. Land measure 

21. Pronoun 
23. Askew 

25. Possessive pronoun 

26. Foe 

27. Finish 

28. New England state 

29. Indefinite article 

30. Prefix indicating 

31. Conjunction 

32. Coloring material 

34. Pronoun 

35. Proportion 

36. Spoken or written 
language without 
metrical structure 

38. Founder of Rome 

40. Flower 

41. Senior 








Session of a judicious 



Rowing implement 




Fr. to be 








Bird's home 


Pierce with horns 


Private of the 

British Army 


Spread on 






Electrical unit 






Peninsula in SW Asia 


Leave on a desolate 





Young horse 


Deprive of covering 


Curved roof 


Unconscious self 


Prefix meaning distant 


1. Glowing with heat 
Negative reply 
Emperor of Russia 
Depend upon 
Rule over 
Single one 
Preposition meaning 

Great many 
P ,*i associate 
F -is statement 
Belonging to 
Religious song 
Citrus fruit 


Causing destruction by 
slow consumption 
o be ready for 
Science of mountains 
Latin conjunction 
Baby carriage 
Cardinal number 
Highly excitable 

Minor, a con- 
Once more 
Heavenly body 

Woman's name 
,. Disfigure 
63. Nothing more than is 

65. Wooden wind instrument 

66. Heap of earth 

67. To make lace 

68. Hawaiian food 
70. Pronoun 

72. Perform 

73. Master of Science 

74. Railroad 

75. Proceed 

76. Greeting 












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February 5, 1963 


Page 3 

— '-L ^T'- VT-rf 



Smile. 1 ! TTia King la Out Th»re Todavl 



Ah, 7kc.Se tfrttitic heMretl 

By Rhett Ashley 

After seeing individuals around 
campus with long, unkept hair, 

\ZJ* /*>, ?? &z 

leather sandal's and heavy make- 
up, it occured to me that these 
leanings toward Bohemia could be 
expressions of inhibited artistic 

I interviewed a few such in- 
dividuals, the first being Yogi 
Klod. It seems he had estab- 
lished himself as a perfectionist 
in the field of flower arranging. 
Sitting one day in deepest medi- 
tation staring at a sunflower, he 
reached his ultimate. The sun- 
flower became a symbol for him. 
"Fire, Fire," he shouted and ran 
about his studio setting aflame 
all his dried peonies, molded 
cactii and preserved plum leaves. 
"Fire, fire," he shouted as the 
men arrived with straight jackets. 
At a local sanitarium, he 
studied interior design and re- 
portedly had the most tastefully 
padded cell in the center. Now, 
three years later and thoroughly 
rehabilitated, he is considered the 
best sculptor at Palm Beach 
Junior College. He is never seen 
without his propane torch, mer- 
rily lighting his companions cig- 
arettes while chewing on a match 

Ceramics, interior design, art 
appreciation and painting are 
offered as electives next semester. 
Perhaps you suspect you are an 
artist but are not quite sure. Why 
not come up to Ad 20 or 21 and 
speak to one of the art in- 

Sybil Shoddy was not certain 
she was an artistess. She was a 
poetess, she knew. One morning 
her father told her, "Take the TV 
antenna to the repairman after 

"But I'll have to carry it with 
me through class," she protested. 
"Take it," he ordered. 
So Sybil went skipping toward 
school with her TV antenna over 
her shoulder, singing her new 

"You're just a hop, skip and a 

jump from my butterscotch heart, 

A thip, thip, whip of a jump 

Duncan Gives Reviews 
At Four Arts 

Watson B. Duncan, III, chair- 
man of the Communications De- 
partment, is scheduled to give a 
series of three book reviews as a 
feature of the lecture season at 
the Society of the Four Arts in 
Palm Beach. 

Mr. Duncan reviewed John 
Steinbeck's "Travel With Char- 
ley" on January 22. 

The second review of the series 
will be on Tuesday, February 19, 
at 10:30 a.m., on the second floor 
of the Four Arts Library, with a 
discussion of the top best-seller, 
"A Shade of Difference," by Allen 

Then on March 19, Mr, Duncan 
will close the series with a re- 
view of William Faulkner's last 
book, "The Keivers." 

rope from my pudding plum 

Sybil went skipping over the 
bridge and trip-^bloop into the 
frog pond. 

"Frog-pudding, shucks," she 
cursed but went right on to 
school right through an open-air 
art class. 

"Hey, a crazy mobile"— "Dig 
that frantic sculpture"— "What a 
sweet plum-pudding tree," the art 
students cried estatically as they 
admired the dripping, lily pad, 
bedecked antenna. 

"Your a genius, even" burgled 
the frenzied, art instructor. 

Miss Shoddy is now an art 
major. Her real self is showing. 
Even her poetry shows improve- 
ment. Each morning she now 
sings, "O sliuce the daniswine 
and went the timbrel round a 
tune, all about a wetzel, woudzing, 
woudzing," just before jumping 
into a lily padded frogged pond 
with a misappropriated antenna. 

Survey Emphasis 
Placed Heavily 
On Graduation 

A recent survey conducted by 
the Student Personnel Office of 
the 1962 graduating class has re- 
emphasized several points regard- 
ing the value of a junior college 
education and graduation, stated 
Dean Paul J. Glynn. 

Of the 137 former students who 
responded, out of the graduating 
class of 231, 97 are now attend- 
ing college. Twenty-eight of the 
remaining 37 students, not attend- 
ing college, at the present time, 
plan to return to school in the 
near future. 

The University of Florida, with 
34 of the responding students, 
ranks the highest in the number 
of Palm Beach Junior College 
students in attendance. Florida 
State, with 33 or one less former 
PBJC students, ranks second. 

Pratt and Whitney, with eight 
graduates, has the greatest num- 
ber of former students employed 
in various capacities. 

Nursing is the occupation claim- 
ing the most graduates — with 
eight former students employed 
in it. 

Out of the number answering 
the questionnaire by saying they 
were in attendance at a college, 
only seven students indicated that 
they had any problems in trans- 
ferring credits. 

The lectures are open to the 
public and there is no admission 

Mr. Duncan said that over one 
hundred persons attended the first 
review, including the very famous 
radio commentator, H, V. Kalten- 
born, and the PBJC alumni, Mr. 
and Mrs. Charles Willeford. 


Non- Technical Field Offers 
Abundance In Job Opportunities 

So you want to do something interesting— something that pays 
well, but prefer not to be tied to a drawing board or desk. What is 
available at PBJC which might help qualify me for such a challeng- 
ing and diversified occupation? How can one get some reasonable 
assurance that he'll succeed in landing a job once he prepares in 
this area? 

It would be trite to say the answer is simple. With a little plan- 
ning and forethought, these things can be achieved. 

We know of a non-technical field where surveys have been taken 
and the findings revealed that both male and female employees are 
needed. A recent study revealed that none of 30 colleges and univer- 
sities surveyed could fill the jobs which were available. 

Here is a sampling: The University of Georgia which graduated 
63 majors in this area could have placed three for every one 

Others : 

College No. of Grads Jobs Available 

Baylor University 12 5 to 1 

University of Colorado 21 10 to 1 

University of Missouri 75 5 to 1 

Texas University 42 2 to 1 

Many other leading schools report similar results. What's the catch? 
What about the salary? For beginners it's $85 per week and up. 

What are the qualifications one needs? If you mean college prep- 
aration, we'd say you should have average or above grades in Eng- 
lish. Also, one should be as well rounded in as many subject areas 
as possible. A few leading schools feel that it's best to specialize. 
Others advocate a variety. 

Is on-the-job training available? Yes, right here on the campus. 
The hand of welcome is extended to you to help with your school 
newspaper — The BEACHCOMBER. You can learn "the ropes" here. 
It's the best way we know of to really get acquainted with PBJC. 
You'll get a press card which will get you into the president's office 
or even the most remote broom closet. 

We'll help train you and of course there are two journalism 
courses dealing with writing for the mass media such as newspapers, 
radio, TV, and news magazines. 

Opportunity for the future is excellent. The U. S. has 8,500 weekly 
and semi-weekly papers; 1,750 dailies with a circulation of over 
58 million. There are about. 150 million radios and 50 million TV sets. 
Needless to say, it employs a few million employees — and more 
are needed. We might add that 375,000 are employed in advertising. 
They've got 11 billion dollars to spend annually — some of it can 
be yours. 

Junior College Grads Find 
Peace Corps Positions Open 

Junior college students inter- 
ested - in the Peace Corps may 
find that they fit into the com- 
munity development program of 
the Corps. 

Morp than ten per cent of the 
volunteers now .in training and 
overseas are graduates of Junior 
colleges. The Peace Corps has 
used their skills and training in 
almost every project and in every 
country where it operates. 

Dean Glynn emphasized three 
points in commenting on trans- 
fer problems: 

"It is very important for the 
students to graduate from Palm 
Beach Junior College, because in 
doing so many transfer problems 
are eliminated. 

"No institution will take more 
than 64 semester hours of college 
work regardless of the number of 
hours recorded on a student's 

"Most schools insist on an over- 
all 2.0 or "C" average on all 
work attempted by prospective 
transfer students. Also no "D's" 
or "F's" are acceptable for trans- 

"If a student remembers these 
things when thinking of transfer- 
ing to a senior institution, he 
should have a minimum of trouble 
in doing so," said Dean Glynn. 

Most Americans over 18 who 
are citizens and possess a desire 
to share what they know and are 
willing to learn from others, can 
find a wealth of opportunities in 
the Peace Corps. 

Any American citizen over- 18 
may apply to serve in the Peace 
Corps.' There is no upper age 

To apply fill out a Peace Corps 
Volunteer Questionnaire or write 
to the Peace Corps, Washington 
25, D.C. 

Dr. Samuel Bottosto, campus 
liason representative for the 
Peace Corps, is also available to 
answer any questions on the 


"Everything in Insurance" 

907 Lake Ave. Lake Worth, Fla. 

Phone JU 5-7595 

Paee 4 


February 5, 1963 

This is Registration? it is Unbelievable . * . 

Starting out right . . . 

Mrs. Jean Blesh, counsels a student and advises on the courses 
needed for graduation. Problems are solved early before they arise 
at registration. 

It's not a snake dance! 

This is the scene of registration— in the past— when nerves, tem- 
pers and nice class schedules went by the board. Confusion reigned 

I-R Rulings 

The Department of Physical 
Education and Health has listed 
the following intramural eligibil- 
ity rules and regulations. 
Intramural Eligibility 
All regularly enrolled students 
in good standing of Palm Beach 
Junior College will be eligible to 
compete in intramural sports. 

Any athlete who has been de- 
clared a professional in a sport 
will be barred from that particu- 
lar sport in intramural athletics. 
An organization which uses an 
ineligible player will forfeit all 
games or events in which the 
player participates. 
Membership and Team Rosters 
To be eligible to represent an 
organization or team a player 
must be entitled to the name or 
be affiliated with the group which 
he represents. 

Unless otherwise specified, 
team squad rosters must be sub- 
mitted prior to the first official 
contest in a sport. The team of- 
ficial roster will be frozen on 
March 1. If a player's name ap- 
pears on two or more lists, the 
player must decide for himself 
which team he wishes to repre- 

Responsibility for ascertaining 
the eligibility of participants rests 
with the managers of teams and 
not with the Intramural section, 
with the following exceptions: 
(1) medical waivers or (2) stu- 
dents placed on Activity Proba- 
tion by the college. 

February 5, 1963 


Page 5 

.mr 'N'7 

The Benefits of 
P re-registration 

The horrors of registration depicted in the above picture 
are very vivid in the memories of a majority of the sopho- 
mores on campus. 

The blessing of the new pre-registration program is even 
more apparent to them. 

As these pictures show, tempers, nerves, sanity and free 
time are easily preserved in pre-registration. |/\l%f in F-lir/\nA 

As an added bonus to the mentioned facts are the extra JODS III CUlOpC 
days of vacation found by these students who were able tc Grand Duchy of Luxembourg, 

pre- register. "Jan. 11, 1963— Would you like to 

See how nice it is to have an extra vacation. All sort; work at a Swiss resort, a Nor- 

of nice things happen on extra vacation days. wegian farm, a German factory, 

a construction site in Spain, or a 
summer camp in France? Thou- 
sands of paying summer jobs 
(some offering $190 monthly) are 
available in Europe to U. S. stu- 

The American Student Informa- 
tion Service, celebrating its 6th 
Anniversary, will award TRAVEL 
GRANTS to first 1500 applicants. 
For 20-page Prospectus, com- 
plete selection of European jobs 
and Job Application (enclose $1 
for Prospectus, handling and air- 
mail reply) write, naming your 
school, to: Dept. J. ASIS, 22 Ave. 
de la Liberte, Luxembourg City, 
Grand Duchy of Luxembourg. 
The first 8000 inquiries receive a 
$1 coupon towards the purchase 
of the new student travel book, 
Earn, Learn & Travel in Europe. 

Just one more chance . . . 

there, now I'm out of school every day by 12:30. 
I couldn't do that last year. I ended up with a 3:30 
class this semester because I registered on the 
last day of registration. 


NEWS, East Lansing, reports the 
arrest of a student on a charge 
of reckless driving during a pep 
rally on campus. 

Officials said the student was 
driving a Volkswagen that had 
16 Deople in or on it. 

It can't be closed out . . . 

it can't be closed out, it can't be 
—ah, it's not closed out. 


Co-ed archery winners Larry Greenburg, Donnie West and Jackie 
Wiilliams show where the arrow must hit in order to win. 

-Kulp Photo 

Shuffle -Ping Results 

Larry Reidinger defeated Bill 
Sikes (19-21) (21-18) (22-20) (21-19) 
to win the men's intramural table 
tennis singles. Dave Lee defeated 
Dave Tatham for third place. 

Dan Camozzi and Allen Schaf- 
fer chalked up victories in both 

Second Semester 

Men's — Badminton, Tennis, 
Golf, Horseshoes, Deck Tennis, 
Volleyball, Swimming, Soft- 

Women's — Basketball, Free 
Throw Contest, Badminton, 
Swimming, Softball. 

Co-ed — Bowling, Badminton. 

table tennis and shuffleboard 

In table tennis they defeated 
Bill Sikes and Don Wood for the 
championship and in shuffleboard 
they defeated the same duo. 

In shuffleboard singles Jim 
Hyatt defeated Larry Reidinger 
55-42 to take top honors. Dave 
Lee beat out Paul Bremmer for 
third place. 

Co-ed Bowling 
Sign-up Begins 

Co-ed bowling begins February 
20. Games will be played at 
Major League Lanes on Dixie 
Highway, Lake Worth, every 
Wednesday beginning at 4:00 p.m. 

Teams will be composed of two 
men and two women. The tourna- 
ment will be a handicap play, so 
players need not be experienced 
to participate. 

Entry sheets will be available 
in. Office No. 3 of the gym from 
February 4-14. There will be an 
organizational meeting during the 
10 o'clock break on Thursday, 
February 14. 

Students participating will get 
special prices of three lines for 
$1, including shoes. 

Individuals who are interested 
in participating can also sign up 
in Office 3 and arrangements 
will be made, if possible, for 
them to bowl. 

This will be the only intramural 
bowling during the year. 

Caught by Surprise? 

-Kulp Photo 

For further sports 
information, check 
the weekly l-R notices 
posted on the bulletin 


3711 Congress Ave. 

Lake Worth 

Phone JU 2-7117 

" Complete Perscription Service" 

School Supplies and a Large Selection of Paperback Books 

Staff Photos 

Chuck Kulp 

Of course I was supposed to register . . . 

I didn't get a "D" or an "F", I pre-counseled and even made a 
appointment. There I knew you'd find my name! 

711 South Flagler Drive Phone: 833-1711 

West Palm Beach, Florida 



1 290 KC 5000 WATTS DAY 1 000 WATTS NIGHT 



Headquarters for 
Arrow * Shapley 

Form Fit Shirts 

Ivy League Slacks 

Archery Names 
Two Winners 

Jackie Williams and Donnie 
West rallied on the last day to 
take first place honors with a 
combined score of 463, in the 
Co-ed archery tournament held 
January 14 and 15. 

Eight teams entered the two- 
day tournament. Each team shot 
eight ends (six shots from the 30 
yard line) each day with the 
combined totals determining the 
winners. Williams and West shot 
a crisp 263 on the second day to 

l-R Board Open 

Any student who is interested 
in joining the I-R Board may pick 
up an application form in Office 
No. 2 of the gym beginning Mon- 
day, February 4. Applications 
must be returned by 3:30 p.m. on 
Wednesday, February 13. 

The main duty of the I-R Board 
is to organize all sports events 
available to the entire student 
body. The members of the board 
devote their time and duties to 
help the sports programs at Palm 
Beach Junior College materialize 
from the drawing table to the 
field or court. The Board also 
plans the various parties and 
picnics through the year that arc 
available to the students free of 

The privilege of an I-R Board 
membership is available to any 
day student interested in sports. 
All applicants must have paid 
their activity fee and must be 
maintaining a "C" average. 

Officials Needed 

Students interested in making 
a little spending money during the 
year should contact any physical 
education instructor. 

The men's and women's intra- 
mural program needs good, re- 
sponsible and competent sports 
officials. Any student with desire 
and know-how should make his 
availability known. 

The success of the PBJC Intra- 
mural is dependent upon high 
standards and good officiating. 

Mrs. Lewis is now serving as 
secretary to the Dean of Student 
Personnel. She began working 
here at the beginning of the new 
year. On behalf of the student 
body, this paper would like to 
extend her a welcome. 

Tennis Results 

Janet Stepp downed Lorraine 
Higham in straight sets (6-0) (6-0) 
(6-0) to take top honors in the 
women's tennis singles. Renee 
Dickens nailed down third place 

Publication Dates 

Many requests have been 
made for a list of BEACH- 
COMBER publication dates. 
The following is a list of pub- 
lication dates for the second 

February 20 March 6 

March 20 April 3 

April 17 April 31 

May 15 May 28 

Deadline for material for any 
of these dates is one week 
prior to publication date . 

pass Garrian Pappert and Harry 
Greenburg, the first-round lead- 
ers, dropped to third place, with 
a 361. 

Peggy Baldwin and Steve Fra- 
zier finished second with 382 after 
being in fourth place the first 
day. Larry Williams had the high 
single round total, shooting a 143 
on the first day. Jackie Williams, 
a girl, had the high individual 
score with a two-day total of 258. 

Men's Volleyball 
Slated to Start 

Men's Intramural Volleyball 
will start Thursday, February 21, 
at 7:00 p.m. To plan the activi- 
ties, there will be an organiza- 
tiqnal meeting Thursday, Feb. 
21, during the 10 o'clock break. 
Team captains and managers 
must attend this meeting. 

Team rosters will be available 
in Office No. 2 of the gym from 
February 5-21. Required dress 
is tennis shoes, Bermuda shorts 
and shirt. P.E. uniform will be 
sufficient for dress. The team 
roster will consist of 12 players. 

New Sport 
Time Set 

Women's I-R Basketball will 
start Monday, February 18, in the 
gym at 4:30. The women wil T 
meet for games on Monday, Tues 
day and Thursday afternoons. 

Team rosters will be availabli 
in Office No. 2 of the gym Febru 
ary 4-15. Roster limit is 12 

A round robin tournament will 
be played and the top two teams 
will then meet in a best 2 or 3 
game series. Any women inter- 
ested in officiating can contact 
Marilyn J. Leaf in Office No. 2 
in the gym. 

Volleyball Officials 

Any men wishing to officiate 
men's intramural volleyball 
games, please contact Harris Mc- 
Girt in office No. 2 of the gym. 
There will be an official's clinic, 
February 19 and 20, in the gym 
at 3:45 p.m. 

Phi Da Di Brothers 
Set Sweeheart Ball 

Phi Da Di's annual Sweetheart 
Dance has been 'scheduled to 
take place Saturday evening, Feb- 
ruary 16, from' 9-1 p.m. 

The Town House, West Palm 
Beach, is to be the site of this 
all-school dance. Dancing will be 
to the music of a live orchestra 
which will be provided. Refresh- 
ments will be served. 

The brothers of Phi Da Di will 
crown their 1963 Sweetheart at 
the ball. Brenda Power, 1962 
Sweetheart, will assist in the coro- 
nation of the new sweetheart. 



We Would Like To Be Your Banker 


Phone 965-4377 





Page 6 


February 5, 1963 

The Comforters 

J. B. portrayed by Al Seibert is seen here being comforted by Bill 
Perly, representing modern religion, and John Rossello, represent- 
ing modern psychiatry. 

— Kulp Photo 

JB and Sarah 

Anne Ellen Quineey, as Sarah, 
nsoles her husband J. B. after 
;y have been deprived of their 
rldly goods. 

— Kg!p Photo 


Continued from Page I 
of credit should be given in lan- 
guage, sociology, government, 
geography and economics, and 
history because the course dealt 
with all five subject areas." 

He then laughed and comment- 
ed, "Now I sound like a real 
junior college student, griping 
about the amount of work re- 
quired by a course— however it 
wouldn't have been right for Mr. 
Hofman (George Hofman, the in- 
structor) to have required less. 

"The amount of work required 
made the course valuable and 

"The course became so inter- 
esting that I rearranged my 
schedule carefully so that I would 
not miss any classes," he re- 
marked when questioned on class 

"This course supplied me with 
the needed background so that 
my anti-Communist views are 
even stronger now because they 
are based upon accurate facts," 

Soul-Searching Question 

Mr. Nickles, Steve Jones, and 
Mr. Zuss, Watson B. Duncan, III, 
engage in an argument dealing 
with good and evil over the fate 
of J. B.'s soul. 

—Kulp Photo 


Continued from Page 1 
State Department of Education. 
Dr. Turner wrote the resource 
unit and teacher manual for the 

Josh Crane, television coordi- 
nator, commented, "I personally 
feel this will be one of the most 
important and vital programs we 
will present this year." 

he stated when asked for a view- 
point on the value of the course 
to himself. 

This interview was conducted 
the morning before Dr. Manor 
was to take his final exam and 
he commented that even though 
he had been studying throughout 
the term (like all junior college 
students do), he was going to 
drop some pennies in the Wish- 
ing Well "just for luck" before 
the exam. 

His grade— he wouldn't com- 
ment except to say he hoped it 
would be good. 




-6P5 LAKE AVENUE lake worth. Florida 

Miss Palm Beach Junior College and Her Court 

Frances Brown (center), and her court of beauty: Charmaine Knapp, Sharon Gauthier 
(Miss PBJC 1962), and Gloria Chepens. 

-Kulp Photo 

Formula for A Beauty Queer 

What makes a beauty queen? 
Skin-deep beauty does not guar- 
antee triumph in a beauty 

Poise, personality, and talent 
and a pretty smile— with a slight 
show of the pearly white teeth — 
are qualities looked for in today's 
beauty queen. Of course, it doesn't 
hurt to be pretty, either — in fact, 
it comes in handy to be pretty. 

Frances Brown, richly endowed 
with all the necessary qualities, 

Drop-out Whys 
Given in Survey 

During the course of the semes- 
ter, drops from school and classes 
increased with the total of male 
drop-outs approaching 57. 

In a recent survey which the 
Palm Beach Junior College Stu- 
dent Personnel Office conducted, 
it was found that the major cause 
of student drops from school was 
lack of finances or work conflicts. 
Other reasons given for leaving 
school were the wish to enter the 
military service, to enter another 
school or lack of interest and 
improper background. The num- 
ber of students dropping school 
for excessive absences, advanced 
study or on parent's request was 
considerably less than for any 
other reasons. 

Many of the students leaving 
the school extended a preference 
to attend at a later date. 

The classes which had the 
greatest number of drops during 
the first semester of study were 
biology-101 and mathematics- 
106. Also ranked high in student 
drop-outs were business admin- 
istration, freshman communica- 
tions, mathematics-Ill and math- 

Failing, poor grades or difficult 
work were the greatest causes of 

was crowned Miss Palm Beach 
Junior College in the recent Alpha 
Fi sponsored contest. 

The contest, held Saturday, 
January 12, in the college audi- 
torium, saw Gloria Chepens and 
Charmaine Knapp take second 
and third places respectively. 

Miss Brown, a sophomore ele- 
mentary education major, was 
named Miss Freshman in the 
1961-62 Miss Galleon contest. She 
is also a member of the Thi Del 
social club. 

An emotion-filled dramatic read- 
ing from "The Three Faces of 
Eve" was Miss Brown's talent. 
In it she portrayed, in a period 
of time, all of Eve's three faces. 

The runners-up rendered vocal 
selections as their talent entries. 
Miss Chepens sang "Follow Me." 
"What Kind of Fool Am I" was 
Miss Knapp's selection. 

As contest winner Miss Brown 
was awarded a trip for two to 
Nassau by Tom Merrick of the 
Embassy Travel Bureau with 
transportation given by Bahama 

student drop-out from class! A 
heavy schedule or an error in the 
original scheduling ranked a close 
second. The excessively high sta- 
tistic released was that of ex- 
cessive absence from class. 

Airlines. Among the other gif 
she received were: luncheons fi 
two at the Palm Beach Towe 
and Petite Marmite; jewelry fro 
Bechtel Jewelers and a portrs 
by Bob Davidoff. 

Also participating in the coi 
test were: Andrea Huff, Gariar 
Pappert, Pat Szolschek and Boi 
nie McChesney. 

Jim Taylor of WEAT-Radio W( 
master of ceremonies for tt 

Tired of the same old friend: 
Place a "Friends Wanted" ad 
the Beachcomber classified se 
tion. If it doesn't work try Li 
















PHONE TE 2-731.8 210 SO. OLIVE 

Dispensing Opticians Serving 
The Medical Profession" 
• Prescriptions Filled • Contact Lenses • Lenses Duplicated 

• Sun Glasses Ground to Your Prescription 

Appointments To Fill SGA Vacancies 


Vol.. XI. No. 1 I PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE, Lakh Worth. Florida February 20 196} 

#h Open ietter 



Somebody goofed! 

When did they goof? Back in the early part of the 
first semester. 

What was their goof The starting of the precedent 
of appointing Student Government officers. 

The background.'' As follows — Please note: 

The student body went to the noils and elected a 
Student Government Secretary in the spring of 1961. 
She married in the summer. 

The SGA needed a secretary. Answer — appoint one. 
It's rather easy. Who? A social club sister of the 
original secretary (keen it all in the family) . 

Problems arise. Can vou guess what problems? Well, 
it seems that the Executive Council didn't check on the 
academic eligibility of this appointee. After aonoint- 
ment, she was declared ineligible by the Student Person- 
nel Office — which had not been consulted at the time 
of her appointment. 

Problems again. What to do? Appoint another 
secretary. Keening it in the same family, of course! 

Right now a controversy arises. Was Secretary num- 
ber two declared ineligible early enough so that secre- 
tary number three could have been nut on the Freshman 
Class ballot? No one knows. Things were extremely 
cloudy at that time and have since gotten worse. 

At this point this paoer would like to take issue with 
the Executive Council's interprets tion of the word "tem- 
porary" as it was applied to this post (after all it has 
been temporary since sometime in early October). 

If this oost had been put on the Freshman class ballot 
much of the cause of our present muddle would have 
been removed and we would know who would suc- 
ceed who. (Afterall our wonderful constitution does 
call for officers of the Student Government to preside 
over meetings according to rank) . We would now have 
a Student Government president — if she had been elected 

As you know, we have lost the services of our stu- 
dent government president and vice president as well 
of the freshman class president and treasurer due to aca- 
demic ineligibility. 

Had the post of secretary been put up for election 
this problem would have been adverted. 

We could have had a SGA president at the time the 
former officers were declared ineligible and all these 
problems and all this controversy would have been 
avoided. BUT the Executive Council did not feel the 
post of secretary important enough to even get student 
approval on it. 

It's not for us to comment or SDeculate as to why 
the Council never actually bothered to take care of this 

ma tter but if anything comes out of these current 

problems it should be a lesson in responsibility of elected 
officials and trust in the voting populous. 

It was not as i f they were entirely unaware of the 
possibility of this situation arising. The constitution 
states (though this point is in dispute) that officers 
must have their grades at the quarter. Did all of the 
officers have these grades at that time? Sources say no. 
Some were in trouble at mid-term including the SGA 
president and vice president. 

Were they familiar enough with their own rules to 
know that a mention was made to quarter grades? If 
they were, why was something not done? 

These are the people that we elected. That we said 
to- Here is a budget in excess of $30,000 — dispense 
it We said: represent us as PBJC in any and all social 
functions. From them are we .judged. 

HOWEVER, the fault may be with you 1 rifc 

RFADER you who express little or no interest in 

the Student Government. YOU — who may be quali- 
fy but not willing to serve! YOU who may not 

have even bothered ro vote. iS IT? 

Executive Council Votes; 
Vetoes General Election 

Four Executive Council vacancies will be filled by appointments 
given by the remaining Council members. The date for announcing 
the appointments was set for March 7. 

This was decided at a special meeting held Tuesday, February 
12, by a bare majority of the remaining Council members. 

Lacking a quorum, the meeting was carried on almost to its 
conclusion before the fifth Executive Council member materialized 
to allow the Council to act formally. 

Called to set a date for a spe- 
cial general election, the Council 
reversed its previous actions to 
allow itself to vote to fill the open 
offices by appointment. 

The constitution provided the 
Executive Council with two alter- 
natives in this situation: it could 
call for a special election in which 
the students would choose who 
would hold these offices; or it 
could appoint the officers them- 
selves without any consultation. 
The latter course, as mentioned 
above, was accepted. 

Student Government presidency 
and vice presidency, as well as 
freshman class presidency and 
treasurer are open for applica- 

The Council will accept appli- 
cations until Thursday, February 
28 from interested students. It 
will then screen the applicants 
and announce its appointments 
or the following Thursday, March 

Parade Open 
To All Campus 

An opportunity has been ex- 
tended to the various organiza- 
tions on campus to participate in 
the Lake Worth Golden Anniver- 
sary Parade, Friday evening, 
March 22. 

Each club has the opportunity 
to formulate its own ideas for the 

It would be appreciated, said 
Mr. Miner, if any organizations 
desiring to enter a float would let 
him know of the float's topic 
ahead of time. However, no dead- 
line has been set for notification. 

He may be reached at Lee 
Miner Luggage, Lake Worth. 

Maria Antonietta De Meo 

Wishing Well 
Orphan Named 

Maria Antonietta De Meo now 
has 2000 new parents. She is now 
the adopted child of the Palm 
Beach Junior College student 
body and supported by their con- 
tributions to the Wishing Well. 

Born September 6, 1950 she is 
now in the sixth grade and her 
favorite subject is said to be 

According to all reports her 
health is good, she runs errands 
and her favorite games are ball 

Her previous history states that 
she has a sister Anna. Her father 
has been dead for an unestimate- 
able time and her mother had 
been caring for her in the best 
manner possible. 

However, her earnings were 
not sufficient to adequately sup- 
port the child. The Christian 
Children's Fund was called upon 
to support this child and to aid 
in her education. 

For those who would like to 
write her. Her. address is as 

Maria Antonietta De Meo 
Adoption No. 9733 
Home No. 6 

Casa Materna Orphanage 
c/o Teofilo Santi 
Corso Garibaldi 235 
Portici (Naples i, Italy 

Robert N. Lee, Jr., Sophomore 
Class president has announced his 
intentions of seeking the office 
of SGA president, and was the 
first filer for the post. 

At the present time, Louise 
Leverenz, Student Government 
secretary is wielding the gave! 
as president. 

This power was delegated her 
by way of a special motion made 
at the February 7 meeting, by 
Freshman class vice-president 
Larry Van Camp, which stated 
that existing officers be moved 
ud in order to fill the vacancies 
until such time as an election 
should be held and then move 
back to their former offices after 

(Continued on page 3> 


"The BEACHCOMBER is going 
weekly," announced editor Peggy 
Blanchard at last week's general 
staff meeting. 

This issue is our weekly paper, 
announced Miss Blanchard, stres- 
sing the fact that a weekly paper 
was, at this point, experimental. 

The end of March was set as 
the time for polling staff mem- 




Constitutional amendments are 
being called for and the Student 
Government Association has set 
up a committee to investigate the 
possibility of revising the consti- 
tution and/or providing for cor- 
rect interpretation of various 

Prime bones of contention, up 
until Thursday, February 14, were 
sections eight and eleven of Ar- 
ticle V which deal with the 
powers of executive appointment 
and special elections. 

Added to the controversy on 
Thursday was a discrepancy in 
wording of Section 3, part 2, Ar- 
ticle II and Section 3, Article III, 
dealing with the minimum re- 
quirement, academically, for SGA 
officers and the times in which 
they must meet these require- 

This last discovery was made 
by Peggy Blanchard, BEACH- 
COMBER editor, as she tried to 
decipher two ambiguous phrases 
—one which dealt with academic 
eligibilty at the semester and 
one which dealt with academic 
eligibility at the quarter. 

Following the story down, Miss 
Blanchard found a copy of the 
constitution, as it was presented 
to the student body for ratification 
on April 28, 1961, in the April 26 
issue of that same year's BEACH- 

References to student eligibil- 
ity in this constitution, as it was 
presented to the student body for 
ratification, were consistent in 
that they both called for aca- 
demic eligibility at the quarter. 
This means that, according to the 
constitution, those officers who 
did not receive a 2.0 of "C" grade 
at the quarter would have been 
out of office at that time. 

"Informed sources report," 
said the editor, "that four mem- 
bers of the Executive Council did 
not attain a 2.0 average at the 

I Continued on page 3 1 

bers, students and faculty for 
their reactions to the weekly edi- 
tions of the 'COMBER. 

"If reaction is favorable, 
will most likely continue pub' 
ing a weekly paper, if it is 
favorable we will revert to < 
ing out bi-weekly," rema 
Miss Blanchard. 

The cooperation of students, or- 
ganizations, faculty and adminis- 
tration in meeting deadlines was 
given as main indicators of the 
feasibility of publishing a weekly 
paper, commented the editor. 

The present concern over Stu- 
dent Government and SGA elec- 
tions were given as major rea- 
sons for this new publication 

(Continued on page 3) 

Shepard Scholarship 

Mrs. Vitol S. Shepard is shown here with Gerard Barrios, recipi- 
ent of the scholarship given in memory of her husband, the late Dr. 
Vitol S. Shepard. Morton W, Gilbert is presenting the award as 
Dr. Harold C. Manor watches. 





Be an Officer ---The Easy Way 

This paper will now attempt to give those aspiring politicians on 
campus a lesson on how to go about obtaining an executive appoint- 
ment to one of the Student Government vacancies: 

The first thing to do is to procure an application blank from the 
Student Personnel Office. This is not hard to do. 

Next fill out the form and submit it to Dean Crozier. She will then 
check your academic background and forward your application, If 
it is acceptable, to the Student Government. 

The next thing to do is to spend all your time between the quali- 
fying dates and the announcement of the appointment wooing the 
members of the Executive Council. Chase them— Bend their ears 
back— Call them on the phone at midnight— Send them flowers (since 
most of them are female— Take them to dinner— etc. 

After you have made yourself extremely popular (or unpopular) 
get both your friends to put in a good word for you. Have them 
follow the same line of attack as mentioned above. 

Then comes the time for the Executive Council to screen the 
applicants. (If by now they have learned the value of committees.) 

Out go all the applications of those academically ineligible. 

Then go those that are socially unacceptable. 

Then those that are unacceptable for purely prejudicial reasons. 

Then go those of the people who have made themselves extremely 
obnoxious during this pre-choosing period. 

NOW — if you have lasted all of these purges your application 
will, (may be), be considered. 

There are EIGHT remaining members of the Executive Council. 
There are SEVEN who may vote (the president— or acting president 
may not vote). 

Four votes for a majority) will supposedly carry the Council. 

Sit outside the office and pray for the appointment. The Council 
comes out — You made it — You were one of the chosen few picked 
by the chosen few. 

Now all you have to do is overcome the animosity of the student 
body that was aroused because they had no voice in your selection 
by an all school election, and you're a success. 

The best of luck to you on your term in office. 

ruary 20 ' l9 " LITTLE MAN ON CAMPUS Crftc/j Wotefock 

(Editor's note: Equal space will be given to one spokesman for the 
Executive Council on the above matter.) 

Weekly Success Up To You 

As announced on the front page, the BEACHCOMBER staff has 
decided to try publishing a weekly paper. The success or failure 
of this experiment rests with the students and faculty of the college. 

This is an experiment in the truest sense of the word— if it does 
not work we will return to our bi-weekly publication schedule. 

The responsibility for the success of this venture does not lie 
entirely with the naner's staff, for each member of the staff is a 
full-time student and must maintain his own grades and in many 
cases work outside of school for spending money. 

In order to succeed we need your help! The events of your club, 
the things you do, the speeches each faculty member makes are 

news sources for this paper but the occurrence of these happenings 

must be reported to us. 

In order for events to be published in the following Wednesday's 
paper, they must be reported to the BEACHCOMBER office no later 
than the preceding Wednesday afternoon. 

Provision for late breaking events and reporter coverage of 
events will be made for certain events, upon request. We must be 
informed of these happenings in order to cover them. 

You, of the student body and faculty, hold the success of a 
weekly BEACHCOMBER in your hands. 

If you have enough pride in this school you will see to it that 
we are informed of the news so that this weekly paper may continue. 

If the world laughs at you, laugh right back at it. It's as funny 
as you are. — Leonard Sekavec, Holyrood ( Kans. ) Gazette 

U^ 9 HKMHH.<W|HM^ 

ice of Palm Beach Junior College" 

Editor-in-chief - - - Peggy Blanchard 

Managing Editor - John P. Murphy 

Feature Editor Christine Tenne 

Sports Editor John Holmes 

Photographic Editor.. Chuck Kulp 

Faculty Advisor... C. R. McCreight 

News Staff: Bonnie McChesney, Dick Robinson, Lois Preston, 
Marilyn Olsen, Bob Poutney, Pierce Leavitt, Steven Floyd, 
Mary Snyder, Al Seibert, Ron Licudine, Bob Lee. 
Business Staff: Pat Boyce, Advertising Manager; Irene Suokas, 

Circulation Manager, Jack Dorn. 
Art Staffff: Lynne Skreczko, Rhett Ashley, Dennis Anderson, 

John E. Tholl, Jr. 
Charter member of Florida Junior College Press Association. 
Represented for national advertising by the National Ad- 
vertising Service, Inc., 18 East 50 St., New York 22, N. Y. 
Views and opinions expressed in this newspaper do not neces- 
sarily represent those of the Palm Beach County Board 
of Public Instruction or the administrative officials of 
Palm Beach Junior College. 

1 Ai?£ VCU 

1~Hl6 \<5 WHAT TH£Y M6AM W W&MZ ZPUCKflOti?'! 

campuA cwbiHfA 

Phi Da Di held its annual for- 
mal Sweetheart Ball, Friday, 
February 15 in the Town House 
Hotel, West Palm Beach. The 
Phi Da Di brothers presented 
their 1963 Sweetheart to those at- 
tending the dance. 

The last day to drop any class 
with a "W" is noon, March 22. 

The Miss Galleon beauty con- 
test was held, Sunday, February 
17 in the Home Economics De- 
partment. Miss Galleon, Miss 
Sophomore, Miss Freshman and 
the Court of Beauty was to be 

Palm Beach Round Table will 
offer a lecture by General William 
H. Wilbur on "The Plight of the 
Soviet Satellites" at the Febru- 
ary 25 session. 

Held at the Flagler Museum, 
Palm Beach, attendance at these 
lectures is sponsored by the Stu- 
dent Government. Anyone inter- 
ested in attending should contact 
Tom Wells or Mrs. Dorothy Peed. 

It's not how much you know but 
how little of it you tell that is im- 

— Kemmerer (Wyo.) Gazette 

Guest Editorial 
Positions Open 

An opportunity is being given to 
students and faculty members at 
this time to become guest editor- 
ial writers for the BEACHCOMB- 

Topics may be chosen at the 
discretion of the author but dis- 
sertations on the subject matter 
must be limited to 300-350 words. 

Final approval on questionable 
topics will rest with the editorial 
board and decisions will be sub- 
ject to review if they are con- 

All work attempted in this man- 
ner will be done under by-line. 

Writers who wish to take ad- 
vantage of this offer should sub- 
mit their work on the Tuesday of 
the week before the desired pub- 
lication date. 

This is an offer to those who 
have some subject(s) they would 
like to bring to the attention of 
the student body. 

If anyone wishes to contribute 
on a regular basis, there are op- 
enings for columnists. The sub- 
ject for any columns is chosen at 
the discretion of the columnist 
also and all work is done under 
by-line. The same deadline ap- 
plies for columns. 

"News and Views of Palm 
Beach Junior College" will pre- 
sent its second program, Sunday, 
February 24 over WHEW-Radio. 
"J. B.", the up-coming College 
players production will be the 
topic under discussion. 

Phi Rho Pi, national speech 
honorary society, has recently 
taken in its second semester 
pledges. Pledge service was held, 
Sunday, February 17. 

Morning devotions are held 
every day from 7:40 to 7:55 a.m. 
in the AV Room. All are invited 
to attend. 

Attendance at certain press pre- 
views at the Royal Poinciana 
Playhouse is open to students and 
faculty, free of charge. 

Jay Fountain, former PBJC 
student has recently been elected 
to serve as student publications 
business manager at the Univers- 
ity of Florida. He is a senior 
Business Administration major. 

Attending a Pre-Legal Educa- 
tion conference at the University 
of Florida on Friday, February 
15 were: Richard Carta, Robert 
Lee, James Hyatt, Patricia Boyce, 
Paul Haney, and Joseph O. 
Payne, faculty advisor. 

Attending the Florida State Uni- 
versity Invitational Debate Tour- 
nament, February 14-15 were: 
Don Deakin, Judy McManus, Val 
Gabaldon, Sue Miller, Buddy 
Miller and Wayne Rollins, debate 

Congratulations to the George 
Hofmanns and the Joshua Cranes 
on the birth of their new offspring. 
The Hofmanns welcomed a girl 
on February 8 while the Cranes 
welcomed their new daughter the 
9th of February. 

Miss Elizabeth Reynolds, head 
librarian, will be taking an ex- 
tended sick leave during the sec- 
ond semester, and Mrs. Ruth 
Dooley will be acting chairman 
of the Library Department. Mrs. 
Joseph Payne is substituting in 
the library at the present time. 


Everyone it seems, is expecting 
a bitter denunciation of the Stu- 
dent Government in this column. 
Those expecting such a story 
could not be more wrong. 

I am a FIRM believer in Stu- 
dent Government and that there 
is no finer organization on the 
campus as far as I am concerned. 
But I do feel that there is a great 
deal of work that needs to be done 
on it before it can adequately 
serve the student. 

I am not going into details on 
this point. I am going to quote 
the following items dealing with 
the article appearing in other 
parts of the paper: 

The Cannons of Journalism call 
for newspapers to foster responsi- 
bility. That means to tell the 
truth as it is seen. 

The Canons also call for Free- 
dom of the Press. "Freedom of 
the press is to be guarded as a 
vital right of mankind." 

from all obligations except that 
of fidelity to the public interest is 

ACCURACY: Good faith with the 
reader is the foundation of ail 
journalism worthy of -the name. 
IMPARTIALITY: Sound prac- 
tice makes distinction clear be- 
tween news reports and expres- 
sions of opinion. News Reports 
should be free from opinion cr 
bias of any kind. 

FAIR PLAY: A newspaper 
should not publish unofficial 
charges affecting reputation or 
moral character, without oppor- 
tunity given to the accused to be 
heard; right practice demands 
the giving of such opportunity in 
all cases of serious accusation 
outside judicial proceedings. 

DECENCY: A newspaper can- 
not escape conviction of insincer- 
ity it, while professing high moral 
purpose, it supplies incentives to 
base conduct . . . publication of 
which is not demonstrably for the 
general good. 

These are the items which have 
governed the printing of any ar- 
ticles in this issue or in former 
issues or in forthcoming issues. 

It has been said that no oppor- 
tunity will be given to the Execu- 
tive Council to reply. THIS IS 
NOT TRUE. Space will be glad- 
ly given to them. All they need 
do is ask. 

As has been our policy in the 
past we will continue to give the 
SGA all possible publicity. 

The Beachcomber welcomes . . . 

Letters to the Editor 

Please sign all letters . . . 

... and limit them to 300 words 

Snap judgment has a way of 
becoming unfastened. 
— Rock Hill (S.C.) Johnsonian 

If kids don't eat and get big 
while they are little, they will be 
little when they are big. 

— Cape May (N.J.) Gazette 

Student Nurses 
JC Boys Entertain 

PAGE 2 2 egap 

Student Nurses Entertained 

Five student nurses from Phila- 
delphia were entertained by five 
PBJC students as part of the 
W.P.B. Jaycees dream vacation 
' plan. 

Previously the nurses had writ- 
ten to city chief Barnes to ask if 
they could stay in the jail because 
of a lack of funds. The JC's 
heard their plea, and with the 
help of local businesses lavishly 
entertained them. 

The following served as their 
escorts: Irving (Buddy) Cure, 
Bob Johnson, and Bill Green, a l! 
members of Phi Da n >; Jack 
Enos, of Circle K; and Ronald 
Fullwood, of Chi Sig. 

On Saturday morning the group 
were furnished an Avis Rent-a- 
Car car to join Mr. and Mrs. 
Earl Conklin who took them f or 
an air boat ride into the Loxa- 

The next afternoon they took 
a trip aboard the Paddle Wheel 
Queen, a sightseeing boat. 

Classical Music 
Fine -- Morrison 

February 20, 106 3 


Page "5 



•'Young adults today are final- 
ly getting to know about classical 
music, some way or another," 
says Scott Morrison. 

Right after his all-college per- 
formance, Monday, February 11, 
I obtained a brief interview with 
a person with a great charm and 
personality, a true artist in the 
entertainment world. 

As we spoke backstage, a slight 
British accent came out. 

"Yes, I did the majority of my 
studying in London. I guess you 
can call me a Britisher!" 

It was brought up— why hasn't 
this (his performance) been on 
T.V.? "Well, they say it is too 

Weekly Appointments 

(continued from page 1) 

This motion was amended, 
unanimously, at the February 12 
meeting and defined election to 
mean executive appointment. 
These appointed officers, it was 
stated, would remain in office 
until May when SGA officers for 
1963-G4 take over the Student Gov- 

The nronosal to define election 
as executive appointment came 
about through a discussion lead 
by Lee and Sophomore class vice- 
president, Bill Green. 

Another meeting was held Wed- 
nesday, February 13 in which Lee 
and Green proposed that the Ex- 
ecutive Council reconsider the 
move they had made in the 
"previous day's meeting. This 
request unanimously defeated by 
those members of the Executive 
Council in attendance. 

Council members attending the 
February 12 meeting were: Miss 
Leverenz, Lee, Green, sophomore 
class vice-president; Alice Neily, 
sophomore class secretary; Jean- 
ne Kalil, sophomore class treas- 
urer; and JoAnne Lowery, fresh- 
man class secretary. 


different, but this is something 
we need, something different. I 
have taped some, but that is as 
far as it got." 

Many people who are in the 
classical music field are always 
asked if they are "stuffy?" 

By no means is Scott Morrison 
stuffy. I can truly say that he is 
more of a non-conformist. He 
does what he likes! That can be 
taken as why his concerts are not 

"More than 5,000 colleges have 
seen and heard my performances 
throughout the country in the 
many long years of my practice." 

It can be said that the one true 
aim in Mr. Morrison's concerts 
is to show young adults in col- 
leges (hat it isn't boring to sit 
for an hour without moving in 
order to listen to good music and 
try to understand it. 

From one extreme to another, 
the subject of the present diy 
"good" music came up. I didn't 
think Mr. Morrison would agree, 
and I was right. 

"What is Rock 'N Roll? Just 
noise with weird voices thrown 
in to give it 'flavor'. I'm not 
degrading it, but is that what they 
call* good music??" 

For those who enjoyqd the con- 
cert, Mr. Morrison will return 
next year with something really 


(continued from page 1) 

Continuing, Miss Blanchard 
brought out the fact that Article 
V, section S called for the Stu- 
dent Government and Sophomore 
Class officers to be taking an aca- 
demic load sufficient to graduate. 
The meaning of this phrase is 
open to question. 

However, it has been assumed 
by various sources that this would 
mean, on a junior college level, 
that the person would be able to 
graduate at the end of the normal 
two years or four semesters. An- 
other interpretation given to this 
phrase is that these officers (Stu- 
dent Government and sophomore 
class) be able to graduate at the 
completion of their two semester 

This topic, as well as the topic 
of the Executive Council's au- 
thority to appoint officers was 
brought up at an Executive Coun- 
cil meeting, Thursday, February 

The fact that Dean Rachel Cro- 
zier has two copies of the SGA 
constitution, one with each 
phraseology (that of the former 
BEACHCOMBER and that of the 
Student Handbook ) further cloud- 
ed the issue. A special committee 
was appointed by Louise Lever- 
enz, acting Student Government 
president, to investigate the mat- 
ter and to report back their find- 
ings at the regular SGA meeting 
this week (Thursday, February 


Corner of 2nd & Congress Aves. 

Lake Worth, Florida 

Scott Morrison, as he appeared on our stage. 

Business Department 
Obtains New Equipment 

Growing pangs are being felt 
in the Business Department as it 
notes the addition of new pieces 
of modern office equipment. 

A shorthand transcription sys- 
tem is one of the new pieces. Be- 
cause there is a difference be- 
tween student dictation taking 
times this new method machine 
was procured to aid both instruc- 
tor and students. 

The machine provides for a 
shorthand transcription at a rate 
of speed which each student can 
master. Each desk is provided 
with earphones, a selector and a 
volume control. 

Three recorders with pre-re- 
corded dictations at different 
speeds are connected to the se- 
lector and the student can "tune 
in" the record and speed at which 

(continued from page 1) 

Pride in one's school was given 
as another reason for this move. 
It was felt that this school, being 
the oldest in the state should be 
one of the few with a weekly 
paper, remarked Miss Blanchard 
fo the staff. 

As a sidelight, she added, that 
to her knowledge the only other 
weekly junior college paper in the 
state of Florida was the Wooden 
Horse at St. Petersburg JC. (The 
Horse went weekly last fall. > 

Present plans call for a four to 
six page paper to be printed and 
distributed every Wednesday, 
They will be found on new paper 
racks which will be placed around 

Deadline for all material to be 
submitted for the following week's 
paper has been tentatively set for 
the Wednesday preceding the de- 
sired publication date. On-the- 
spot coverage will be given to as 
many events as possible if re- 
quests for such are made at least 
two days in advance of the hap- 

A photographer, with camera, 
is tentatively slated to be avail- 
able every day for photographic 
work. Requests for such service 
should be made at least a day in 
advance of the event desired to 
be photographed. 

he can best work. 

Robert Batson, department 
chairman, commented that few 
schools have this equipment and 
that this school was very proud 
to be able to have it. 

An Address-o-Graph, donated 
free of charge by the Palm Beach 
County Commission, is the second 
piece of new equipment in the 
Business Department. 

"We are the only Business De- 
partment in the state of Florida 
with this type of equipment," re- 
marked Mr. Batson. 

Comprising the Address-o- 
Graph equipment is an automa- 
tic typewriter, a Graph-o-Type 
and an Address-o-Graph. 

The automatic typewriter may 
be used for letters, addressing 
envelopes and other such work. 
The material is typed on it and 
a tape is punched simultaneously. 
The tape may be run back 
through and an exact copy of the 
work can be retyped by the ma- 
chine at approximately 120 words 
a minute. 

The Graph-o-Type types this 
material on a metal plate. This 
plate can be run through the 
automatic typewriter and as 
many copies as desired can be 

These metal plates can also be 
run through the Address-o-Graph 
proper. This Address-o-Graph 
has many purposes including 
those of addressing mail, work- 
ing on payrolls, and doing ac- 
counting problems. 

"On this campus the Address-o- 
Graph will be used to aid the 
Alumni Office and for demonstra- 
tion purposes," stated Mr. Batson. 

"The react'on= of the student 
body and faculty and their sug- 
gestions will be gratefully re- 
ceived as will their news stories," 
stated the editor. 

"In fact, we (the paper's staff) 
cannot make a success of this 
enterprise alone. If we don't get 
the support of those we are try- 
ing to serve we will discontinue 
the effort to serve them in this 
manner," the editor remarked in 

(See editorial — page 2) 




£tteiflAt*f /<M tkt <*{{<££ 


JB Coming 
Next Week 

Archibald MacLeish's Pulitzer 
Prize winning play, "J. B.," will 
be staged February 28, March 
1-2 by the Palm Beach Junior 
College Players in the college 

A difficult play, "J. B." pre- 
sents drama director Frank 
Leahy with one with one of his 
biggest challenges. 

Leahy will get plenty of help 
on stage in this production from 
Watson B. Duncan hi, a noted 
lecturer and sneaker in the area 
and has also gained widespread 
reputation as an actor. 

Duncan is best remembered for 
his roles opposite Burt Reynolds 
in "See How The Run" and "Man 
in a Dog Suit." 

The story concerns two veteran 
actors who are now working as 
vendors in a circus that has been 
traveling throughout the world 
presenting the ancient story of 
the Book of Job. 

After the performance one 
night, the two men enter the cir- 
cus ten intent on playing the story 
themselves. They are cued by 
a prompter from offstage to start 
the play. 

Assuming the roles of God and 
Satan they begin the tale, but the 
man who appears is not the an- 
cient Job, but a modern day 
J. B., named in the current fash- 
ion in business names. 

The story that unfolds is a 
story with modern setting and 
modern tragedies, and J. B.'s 
search is to find the reasons for 
his sufferings, and find his true 

Steve Jones, will play the part 
of Nickles, who assumes the role 
of Satan, and Al Seibert will play 
J. B. Anne Ellen Quincey will 
portray Sarah, J. B.'s wife. 

Tickets for the production are 
obtainable at the college box of- 
fice and may be obtained in per- 
son or by direct mail. The box 
office is open from 9:30 to 1:30 
days and from 1 to 10 nightly. 
Orders will be taken by phone at 
JU 5-3330. 


Headquarters for 
Arrow * Shapley 

Form Fit Shirts 

Ivy League Slacks 








"Everything in Insurance" 

907 Lake Ave. Lake Worth, Fla. 

Phone JU 5-7595 


Phone 965-4377 


Daily Lunch Specials from 5(K to 85<f 

Free Delivery on Drugs & Prescriptions 

Corner of 10th and Congress Next to Food Fair 



Foul shots may a great per- 
centage in determining the win- 
ners in the women's basket ball 

Some of last year's action will 
be repeated next Monday after- 
noon when women's basket bah 


Bowling Starts 

Ten teams have signed up for 
Co-ed bowiing which begins 4:00 
p.m. Wednesday. Feb. 20 at Major 
League Lanes. 

An organizational meeting was 
held during the 10 o'clock break 
last Thursday and a bowling 
schedule was set up. 

The entrants were divided into 
two leagues, the Green and the 
Gold. Feb. 20's action pits the 
Scalers vs. the Unknowns on 
lanes 3 and 4; Alpha Omega vs. 
Holly Rollers on lanes 5 and 6; 
Mis-Fits on lanes 7 and 8; and 

BSU vs. the Gutter Busters on 
lanes 9 and 10, in regular league 
play. Chi Sig and the Explorers 
will meet on lanes 1 and 2 in an 
interleague game. 

Medals will be given to each 
member of the winning team. 
Also 1st, 2nd, and 3rd place med- 
als will be presented to the indi- 
viduals that roll: high game, high 
series, and high average. 

Importance of 
l-R Meetings 

The I.R. Board would like to 
clarify the meaning of organiza- 
tional meetings. They do what the 
name implies — organizes. 

It tries to co-ordinate and com- 
municate to each individual team, 
the how, when, where and why for 
the sports activity in each season. 
They answer many things and set 
up the playing schedules, clearing 
up the rules, answering all ques- 
tions of participants and their 
team captains or their represen- 

Meetings are attended either by 
a team captain from each team 
or one of its representatives. The 
penalty for not having a team 
representative at the meeting is 
expulsion from play. 

New Staff 
Added to PE 

Mrs. Elizabeth Erling, chair- 
man of the Physical Education 
department announced that a new 
member has been added to the 
staff for second semester. Mrs. 
Lois Meyer is to teach social 

Mrs. Meyer, who did her grad- 
uate work at the University of 
Illinois has previously taught at 
St. Petersburg Junior College. 
After giving up teaching to de- 
vote all her attention to her dance 
studio, she said she was glad to 
be back teaching especially at the 
junior college level. 

Monday Set 
For Women's 

Monday, Feb. 25 is scheduled as 
the first playing date for Women's 
Intramural basketball. 

Games will be played on Mon- 
day. Tuesday and Thursday be- 
ginning at 4:00 p.m. 

Dress requirements are tennis 
shoes and physical education uni- 
forms or bermuda shorts. Miss 
Marilyn Jane Leaf, women's in- 
tramural director, said she ex- 
pected an increase over last 
year's entries — which was five 

Sports At 
A Glance 

Sports Editor 

A few days ago I was .contacted 
by a Mr. Ernie Delanardo for the 
purpose of recruiting men to play 
on a soccer team which he is 
forming in the Palm Beach area. 
The group is sponsored by the 
West Palm Beach Recreation Cen- 
ter and will play teams from Mi- 
ami to St. Petersburg. 

Mr. Delanardo said the team 
planned to enter the Cup Tourna- 
ment in Miami held sometime in 
April. He asked me to pass the 
world along to any soccer enthu- 
siasts here at school. Practices 
are held at 11:00 a.m. on Sunday, 
at Howard Park. 

Miss Leaf, Women's Intramural 
Director, announced that the gym 
will be available Tuesday, Feb. 
19 and Thursday, Feb. 21, 4:15 to 
5:30 p.m. for any team or individ- 
ual woman who wishes to prac- 
tice up on their basketball skills 
before Intramurals begin. 

Mr. McGirt needs more officials 
for Men's Intramural Volleyball. 
Games will be played Thursday 
nights at (7:00, p.m. beginning Feb. 
21. Contact him in office 2 of the 
gym right away. 

Men's golf will be coming up 
soon. Deadline date is March 8. 
Mr. King in office 3 has entry 
blanks. Deck tennis and horse 
shoes follow golf. 

Many people think it unlucky to 
postpone a wedding. This super- 
stition has no foundation as long 
as you keep on postponing it. 
— Cumberland (Wis.) Advocate 

l-R Volleyball 
Begins Tonite 

Men's Intramural Volleyball be- 
gins Thursday night, February 
21 at 7:00 p.m. There will be an 
organization meeting during the 
10 o'clock break Thursday. Feb. 
21 in the gym. All team captains 
or representatives must be pres- 
ent. A season schedule will be 
drawn up at this meeting. Dress 
requirements are tennis shoes, 
and Phys. Ed. uniform, or Ber- 
muda shorts and "T" shirts. 



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"Complete Perscription Service 4 '' 
School Supplies and a Large Selection of Paperback Books 








like the 


Feel and Fit 




Slacks that 

can be worn 

every day. 

In the 

down to 
shoe tops. 


Downtown West Palm Beach 

On Campus 


(Author of "I ll*"* 1 " Trrn-ayr Dwarf", "The Mami 
Lores of Oniric Gillis', etc) 


As was pointed out hist week, one would think that with til' 
the progress we have made in the- education game, something 
might have been done by now about roommates. But no. The 
roommate picture has not brightened one bit since Rtlnui 
(ioodpimple founded the first American college. 

(Contrary to popular belief, Harvard was not the first. Mr. 
(Ioodpimple started his institution some To years earlier. And 
quite an institution it was, let me tell you! Mr. (loodpimj»k" 
built schools of liberal arts, fine arts, dentistry, and ttumiiui. 
lie built a lacrosse stadium that seated 102,000. Everywhere 
on Minimis was emblazoned the stirring Latin motto ('A \'K 
MUSHI— "Watch out for moose." The student union contained 
H bowling alley, a clock, and a Hi-chair barber shop. 

♦h Szd&w 4mb', f^ytim 

(It was this last feature — the barber shop— that, alas, 
brought Mr. Goodpimple's college to an early end. The student 
body, being drawn From the nearby countryside, was composed 
chiefly of Pequots and Iroquois who, alas, had no need of a 
barber shop. They braid their hair instead of cutting it, and as 
for shaving, they don't. The barber, Trcmblatt Follicle by name, 
grew so depressed staring all the time at Hi empty chairs that 
one day his mind finally gave way. Seizing his vibrator, he ran 
outside and shook the entire mini pun till it crumbled to dust. 
This later became known as Pickett's Charge.) 

Hut I digress. We were discussing ways for yen and your 
roommate to stop hating each other. This is admittedly diffi- 
cult but not impossible if you will both bend a bit, give a little. 

I remember, for example, my own college days (Beiiil/,, 'OS). 
My roommate was, 1 think you will allow, even less agroeahle 
than most, lie was a Tibetan named Ringading whose native 
customs, while indisputably colorful, were not entirely endear- 
ing. Mark you, I didn't mind so much the gong lie struck mi 
the hour or the string of firecrackers he set off on the half-hour. 
1 didn't even mind his singeing chicken feathers every dusk ami 
daybreak, What I did mind was that he singed them in my hat. 

To he fair, he was not totally taken with some of my habits 
either— especially my hobby of collecting water. I had no jars 
at the time and just 'had to' stack the water any-old-whcre. 

Well sir, things grew steadily cooler between Ringading and 
me, and they might have gotten actually ugly had we not each 
happened tti receive u package from home one day. Ringticttng 
opened his package, paused, smiled shyly at me, and offered 
me ti gift. 

"Thank you," I said. "What is it'.'" 

"Yak butter," he said. "You put it in your hair. In Tibetan 
we call it grec see kidsiuff," 

"Well now, that's mighty friendly," I said and offered him ; , 
gift from my package. "Now you must have one of mine." 

"Thank you," he said. "What is this called?" 

"Marlboro Cigarettes," I said and held a match for him. 

He puffed. "Wow !" hesaid. "This sure beats chicken leathers !" 

"Or anything else you could name," I said, lighting my own 

And as we sat together and enjoyed that fine flavorful 
Marlboro tobacco, that pure white Marlboro filter, a glow u f 
good fellowship came over us— a serene conviction that no 
quarrels exist between men that will not yield to the warmth ( ,f 
honest good will. I am proud to say that Ringading and I re- 
main friends to this day, and we exchange cards each Christmas 
and each Fourth of July, firecrackers. 8,mMM«wna»M 

Wherever you or your 

roommate may be — on any cainp t ,s 


in am/ city, town, or hamlet in any state of the Union- 
will find Marlboros at your favorite tobacco counter- 
pack or flip top box. 

1290 KC 




Miss Galleon 
Contest Names 
Nine Finalists 

The Miss Galleon Beauty Con- 
test was held Sunday afternoon, 
February 17, in the Home Ec. 
Department classrooms. Twenty- 
one girls entered the contest. 

Judging the contest were John 
A. Fowle, former Air Force pilot, 
who is now a mature student; 
Mrs. Carol Saier, who is a former 
member of the court of beauty, 
now working for WQXT radio. 
Also judging the contest was 
Mrs. Foster Dionne, wife of our 
professional photographer. 

Named as finalists were: Fran 
Brown, Mareia De Sarro, Susanne 
Ehrhardt, Janice Haber, Jeanne 
Kalil, Linda Knapp, Tammy 
Lindsley, Virginia Ralson and 
Pat Szolscek. 

From among the finalists listed 
will be chosen Miss Galleon, Miss 
Sophomore, and Miss Freshman. 

The remaining six will make up 
Miss Galleon's Court of Beauty. 

The winners will not be an- 
nounced until the yearbook is dis- 
tributed in June. They will then 
have their pictures featured in 
the beauty section of the Galleon. 

The contest was not open to the 
public. Each contestant appeared 
before the judges individually, 
for from 5 to 10 minutes. They 
discussed their interests and 
plans for the future. They wore 
street clothes and high heels. 

Winners were judged on the 
basis of personality and charm, 
poise, conversational ability, and 
grooming as well as physical 

Other entrants were Charmaine 
Knapp, La Belle Michaelangelo, 
Valarie Haines, Carole Bischoff, 
Ruth Ann Gillum, Cathy Adams, 
Trudy Clinger, Lorna Campbell, 
Teri Pinder, Joyce Du Boise, 
Janice Burque, and Maureen 

"Show me my guilt, Oh God." Detailed story on page 3. 

Kappa Plans Spring Tapping 

I like wrinkles in people's 
faces. Nearly always they were 
put there by work or by laughter, 
or both, and each necessary to 
genuine neighborliness. 

Willcox (Ariz.) News 

Delta Omicron chapter of Phi 
Theta Kappa will hold its spring 
tapping ceremonies Wednesday, 
March 6, in an all-school as- 

Chess Club Formed; 
Tournament Held 

The newest organization on 
campus, the Chess Club, is now 
in the midst of its first activity 
— that of a play-off tournament 
between its members. 

Approximately 30 students be- 
long to this club and membership 
is also open to interested faculty 

A ranking ladder is to be estab- 
lished from the current tourna- 
ment and eventually the club 
members hope to participate in 
tournaments throughout the state. 
The winner of the tourney is to 
be awarded a small Chess Club 

Games are held every day from 
2:30-5:00 p.m. in Sc. 17 and on 
Monday nights in the Student 

Officers for this new club are: 
Dennis Anderson, president; Lin 
Padgett, vice president; Betty 
Bond, secretary; and John P. 
Murphy, treasurer. Joseph Lesko 
is faculty advisor. 

Students who will be eligible 
for tapping are those with an 
over-all 3.0 or better average. 
Prospective tappees must also 
be regular students carrying at 
least 15 hours of college work, 12 
hours of which are transferable 
to a senior college for a four-year 

Students tapped in this cere- 
mony are slated to participate in 
the pledge ceremony, Wednesday, 
March 13. 

New pledges as well as mem- 
bers will then begin the final 
stages of planning for the nation- 
al Phi Theta Kappa convention 
which the campus chapter is to 
host in April. 

Kappa lost its president at the 
semester due to January gradu- 
ation. Richard Miller was elected 
president to serve out the rest 
of Robert Harris' term. Lee Bal- 
lard was selected to fill the vice- 
presidential post. 

Hanley, Lee 
Elected to 
Pre-Law Posts 

Paul Hanley and Robert Lee 
were elected to delegate posts in 
the newly-formed pre-law asso- 
ciation — The Association of Pre- 
Law Students — while attending a 
statewide student conference on 
pre-legal education at the Uni- 
versity of Florida, February 

Lee was elected delegate-at- 
large for the state by the con- 
ferees while Hanley was elected 
southern regional delegate repre- 
senting the Dade, Martin and 
Palm Beach counties. 

Others Political Union mem- 
bers who attended the convention 
were: Richard Carta and Jim 
Hyatt, along with faculty ad- 
visor Joseph Payne. 

During the convention some 60 
students from FSU, the Univer- 
sity of South Florida, Stetson, 
Florida Southern, Jacksonville 
University and a number of other 
state's junior colleges also took 
part in the conferences. 

Justice Campbell Thornal of 
the Florida Supreme Court was 
the guest speaker at the conven- 
tion banquet. 

Pre-Law Conference Delegates a lot of people too polite to 

prepare to leave for the conference held at U. of F., February ta ]^ w fth full mouths will go 

. 15-16. Attending were: Joseph O. Payne, Paul Hanley, Jim Hyatt, around talking with empty heads. 

( Bob Lee, and Rick Carta Coloma (Mich.) Courier 

SGA to Hold 

Open Meeting 
Next Monday 

The Executive Council of the 
Student Government Association 
announced today (Thursday, Feb- 
ruary 21) at their regular meet- 
ing that an open session for the 
student body to attend will be held 
in the auditorium March 4, at 
3:30 p.m. 

Its purpose is to urge students 
to voice their opinion on the can- 
didates that are running for of- 
fice, commented Louise Leverenz, 
acting SGA president. 

For academic reasons the fol- 
lowing offices are to be filled: 
Student Government president 
and vice president, and freshman 
class president and treasurer.- 
Sophomore class presidency is 
also to be filled. 

These elections will be held 
March 7, 7:30 p.m. by the Execu- 
tive Council. 

According to Miss Leverenz, 
the following offices have been 
SGA President: 

Bob Lee and Don Deakin. 
SGA Vice President: 

John Holmes 
Freshman President: 

Valerie Haines 
Freshman Treasurer: 
Cheryl Peeling and 
Mary Lynn Harris 
No one as yet has applied for 
sophomore class president. 

The term of office for these 
officers is to terminate in May 
with the election of 1963-64 SGA 

Louise Leverenz, 


The following question was 
asked of students on campus in 
relation to the current SGA con- 
troversy : 

Would you favor the two party 
system of electing Student Gov- 
ernment officers? 

Jeani Austin, sophomore: "Why 
not, I'd like to see it tried. It 
might bring out more voters." 
(Continued on Page 4) 

Circle K Members 

Al Franklin and Paul Hildebrant present Dr. Harold C. Manor 
with a PBJC pennant as the kick-off for one of their fund- 
raising endeavors. Circle K members are selling pennants for a 
dollar apiece. 

Circle K Offers Service 
Opportunities to Interested Men 

By Bob Lm 
Staff Wri»»r 

Circle K invites male students 
interested in serving their school, 
city and fellows men to give a 
little of their time for such serv- 

Many misconceptions exist as 
to what Circle K is and does. It 
is not a social club, and it is not 
in competition for pledges with 
social clubs. 

Circle K is a college service 
club similar to Kiwanis Interna- 
tional, which sponsors it. At 
present members are from many 
organizations, including social 

What is Circle K? It is college 
students serving by learning and 
providing leadership, guidance, 
and labor. 

These are some of the projects 
which the organization is work- 
ing on. Circle K members are 
taking underprivileged children, 
crippled children, and Palm 
Beach County Home children to 
different activities such as bas- 
ketball games. 

Along with this it is setting up 
a schedule by which each mem- 
ber will spend some time with 
Palm Beach County Home chil- 
dren one day a month to provide 
guidance and leadership. 

Ushering of school plays as well 
as guiding at high school visita- 
tion, is also done by the mem- 

Possibly you have seen or 
bought college stationery or pen- 
nants around campus. These 
items are sold by Circle K as a 
service and to raise money for 
club activities. 

In all Circle K is a fellowship 
of college students organized in- 
ternationally who are willing to 
give some of their time to serve. 

Each member gives according 
to his desire; some more than 

Yet, whether the service ren- 
dered is large or small, it is felt, 
as John Milton once said, "That 
they also serve who only stand 
and wait." 


Page 2 


February 27, 1963 


Democratic — Almost ! 

The Executive Council is to be congratulated on its new 
democratic proposal of an alt-school meeting to discuss 
candidates for office. . 

This proposal should have been made two weeks ago 
and a great deal of furor would have been avoided 

However — one thing still poses a problem. How much 
influence will the thoughts of the students who attend tills 
meeting have on the results of the "election . 

How great a correlation will there be between the dis- 
cussion and the results announced by the Executive Council 

At the time of this writing, five Executive _ Council 
vacancies are to be filled. This means *at a majority of 
three votes will swing the election. There is little doubt that 
no unanimity will be found. 

'"Three people i 

This is a tremendous responsibility for three people 

How can they vote each vote according to his or her 
beliefs as well as according to the beliefs of his or her 
constituents?— Especially if these beliefs are diametrically 


It remains to be seen! 

Perhaps the Council will realize this and go one step 
farther and let the student body have a direct voice in the 
selection of their officers. 

This may be accomplished through the Student Con- 
gress, if through no other means. 

At least the blame for the mistakes made will be spread 
on forty or more people instead of on seven. The percentages 
are better with this proposal. 

It would even be more democratic and we are trying 
to be democratic in this "election". 

For Those Who 
And Need Good 

By Pierce Leavitt 
Staff Writer 

Ever since Sid Edmond Hilary 
came out with his famous reason 
for climbing mountains, one is 
hard put to find any climbers 
who climb mountains for any rea- 
son more original than, "because 
they are there." 

If ever someone were to ask 
these climbers what they would 
do if the mountains were not 
there, they would have difficulty 
with the answers (as Hilary had 
made no comment on this ques- 

One might well believe the best 
they could come up with would 
be: "my father wanted me to 
join his chicken-plucking agen- 
cy," or "I would have gone to 
Harvard and become president," 
or even "I would have gone to 

These are, however, practical 
answers and stray from the fine, 
nonsenical humor of, "I climb 
mountains because they are 
there. ' ' 

Since Sir Edmund has not 
offered an answer in his own 
understanding style, to the afore- 
mentioned question the BEACH- 
COMBER will here attempt to so 
aid the potential mountain climb- 
er by giving these comebacks to 
this hypothetical question which 

Climb Mountains 
Reasons For It 

may be thrown at them, from 
any quarter, at any time. 

These suggestions are: 

"I'd let my beard grown 
in protest." 

"I'd stick beans in my 

"I'd dig holes I could climb 
out of." 

"I'd shave my beard in 

• "I'd take the beans out of 
' my nose." 

"I'd go to Persia and be- 
come a Persian." or 

"■I'd go to Perth (Aus- 
tralia) and become a Perth- 
(but that ith thomething elthe.) 

"The \ r oice of Palm Beach Junior College" 

Editor-in-chief - Peggy Blanchard 

Editor... - - John P. Murphy 

_.,. John Holmes 

Chuck Kulp 

Sports Editor 
Photographic Editor 

Faculty Advisor - — — — C. R. McCreight 

News Staff: Bonnie McChesney, Dick Robinson, Lois Preston, 
Marilyn Olsen, Bob Poutney, Pierce Leavitt, Steven Floyd, 
Mary Snyder, Al Seibert, Ron Licudine, Bob Lee, Ron 
Hampton, Christine Tenne, Mike Brown, Jim Prevost. 

Business Staff: Pat Boyce, Advertising Manager; Irene Suokas, 
Circulation Manager, Jack Dom. 

Art Staffff: Lynne Skreczko, Rhett Ashley, Dennis Anderson, 
John E. Tholl, Jr. 

Charter member of Florida Junior College Press Association. 
Represented for national advertising by the National Ad- 
vertising Service, Inc., 18 East 50 St., New York 22, N. Y. 

Views and opinions expressed in this newspaper do not neces- 
sarily represent those of the Palm Beach County Board 
of Public Instruction or the administrative officials of 
Palm Beach Junior College. 

From the Executive Council . . . 

Student Body of Palm Beach Junior College: 

The Executive Council of Palm Beach Junior College wishes to 
announce that the following offices are to be fulfilled: Student 
Government president and vice-president, sophomore class president, 
and freshman class president and treasurer. 

In order to qualify for any one of the above offices, a student 
must submit an application to Dean Crozier no later than 10:00 a.m. 
on Thursday, February 28. 

The Executive Council will hold an open meeting at 3:30 p.m. 
on March 4 in the school auditorium; interested students are 
urged to attend this meeting to voice their opinion on the candidates 
for the vacated offices. 

On March 7, at 7:30 p.m., an election will be held in the Executive 
Council to fill the previously stated vacated offices. The Council 
will take into consideration the opinions of the student body. 

The Executive Council has taken the above procedure for the 
following reasons: 

This authority has been deemed to the Executive Council by the 
Student Government Association Constitution in Article V, Section 11, 
which states that "The Executive Council may appoint temporary 
officers to fill vacancies until such time as an election is held." 

If an all-school election were held, it would necessitate extended 
vacancies in these vacated offices. 

The Executive Council feels that students would hesitate to place 
themselves as candidates because of the financial and the time 
consuming aspects of campaigning for such a short term of office. 

The Student Government Association earnestly petitions for the 
support and the co-operation of the entire student body. 

Louise Leverenz, 
Acting SGA President. 

Phi Rho Pi 

Names Pledges 

The Florida Alpha Chapter of 
Phi Rho Pi accepted thirteen new 
members in formal initiation 
services Sunday in the college 

The National Honorary Speech 
Fraternity also pledged thirty-six 
students to the chapter. These 
students were invited to join due 
to their outstanding achievement 
in speech activities during the 
past semester. 

Watson B. Duncan, III, Chair- 
man of- faculty advisors of Phi 
Rho Pi, officiated over the initia- 
tion of the following pledges: 

Robert Achilli, Irene Dough- 
erty, Margret Cuyler, Terry Tor- 
gow, Louise Leverenz, Mary Jane 
Roberts, James Langmayer, Sue 
Grassi, Lee Ballard, Mike Davis, 
Robert Lee, Sigrid Gunderson, 
and Anne Ellen Quincey. 

Named as new pledges to the 
local chapter were: 

Gene Beauregard, Bob Johnson, 
Becky McCown, John Murphy, 
Mary Nemec, Bertha Pankey, 
Brenda Pillsbury, Carol Ramos, 
Rick Carta, Joan Clark, Char- 
maine Knapp, Preston McGee, 
Bob Meehan, Sharon Messer, 
Lynne Skreczko, Shirley Specht, 
Earliene Witman, Tom Worley. 
Judith Ann McManus, Jame; 
Mobley, Sharon G. Clark, Irvins 
A. Cure, Marilyn Sims, RoberU 
Root, Gloria Chepens, Mary Am 
Greiser, Henry Hall, John Ros 
sello, Margaret Ryan, Nick Wil 
locks, Marvin Brigman, Patrick 
Kribbs, La Belle Michielangelo 
Brenda Powers, Boyd Cook, anc 
Bill Green. 

tetter* to the CJtitw 

Executive Council 


LEGIAN, University of Rich- 
mond, Richmond, Virginia, has 
a suggestion for those of you who 
like to gamble on a sure thing: 

Pick out 10 of your closest 
friends and be nice to them. 
Within the next five years, seven 
of them will be involved in traf- 
fic accidents, and maybe traffic 
deaths. And death is SO perman- 


To me the Executive Council 
has only such powers as are ex- 
pressly granted to it by the Con- 
stitution of the Association or 
such inferred powers as are rea- 
sonably necessary to carry out 
powers expressly granted. 

Certain members of the Council 
were forced to resign because 
they did not meet academic qual- 

In the case of such a vacancy, 
several choices were open to the 
remaining members of the Coun- 
cil. The following choices were 


1. Under Article V, temporary 
officers may be appointed by 
them to fill the vacancies until 
such time as the next election 
shall be held; or 

2. If they deem it necessary 
they "shall" call a special elec- 
tion to fill such of the vacancies 
as they shall deem necessary; or 

3. They may allow the vacan- 
cies to continue until the next 
annual elections. 

In" selecting our choices, we 
were afforded a reasonable dis- 
cretion, although it seems in the 
general spirit of the Constitution 
that offices shall be filled 
wherever reasonably practicable 
by popular election of the general 
voting members and not by ap- 

However, we have decided to 
appoint officers to fill the vacan- 
cies. For my part I have voted 
as I did for the following reasons: 

There is a need for officers to 
represent the prospective posi- 

tions especially the student gov- 
ernment president's position. 

Only a short time remains un- 
til the terms of office will end for 
the Executive Council; therefore, 
we unanimously chose to make 
"tentative" appointments. 

Two generals elections so close 
together would disrupt the school 
and possibly make the whole 
idea of elections a joke to some. 

Some Executive Council mem- 
bers feel that the best person for 
the Student Government Associa- 
tion presidency would be one 
with the experience of having 
worked with the Executive Coun- 
cil, someone they are sure they 

&uA AcWitiet 
Hit %A PciHt 

By Bonnie McChesney 
Staff Writer 

From February 8 to Februar 
25, many haggard faces wei 
seen. Some people were literal! 
draging to and from their classe; 
and homework was done beneat 
the midnight oil. 

There is only one explanation- 
rushing has begun. Those ne< 
students who want to join a sock 
club and get into the groove ( 
college life quickly have signe 
up to rush as well as those sti 
dents who waited a semester b( 
fore signing. 

The rush procedures began Fr 
day, February 8, with a 'Smokei 
for the men at the America 
Legion Hall in Lake Worth an 
a "Tea" for the women at Draye 
Park, given by the I.S.C.C. 

The men and women joine 
forces at the Legion Hall at 9:3 
and had a dance until midnigh! 
The Aztecs furnished the musi 
for this most successful rusl 


can work with. Therefore 
decision to appoint. 

Bob Lee, 

Executive Council Membe 


Phone 965-4377 


1290 KC 


College Players 

February 27, 1963 




U J. B." Opening 
Thursday Night 

By John Rossello 

The scene is a traveling circus which has been on the roads of 
the world for a long time playing the ancient Book of Job. The time 
is after the night's performance, and the tent is deserted. 

As the calliope music fades and the last circus workman 
leaves, two veteran actors, reduced to the roles of vendors in the 
circus, enter the tent; they have decided to play the play them- 
selves as they think it should be played. 

As actors, they are naturally dissatisfied with how the perform- 
ances have been going. 

Mr. Zuss assumes the role of God, and Mr. Nickles assumes the 

role of Satan. They take up the masks of God and Satan and make 

the wager of the Book of Job, as the Satanmask boldly predicts: 

"But put forth thine hand now and touch all that he hath . . . 

and he will curse thee to thy face!" 

The Godmask answers him: "Behold! All that he hath is in thy 
power! Only . . . upon himself ... put not forth thy hand!" 

But the hero of this play does not come out of the Bible; he is a 
modern Job and is called J.B. after the modern style in business 

The story comes not from the 
Bible, but from the present — and 
Job is made to suffer modern 
tragedies. This is the argument 
of the play, written by Archibald 

The play is "J.B." The play 
won the Pulitzer Prize for play- 
writing in 1959. It is a play which 
presents Drama Director Frank 
Leahy with one of his biggest 

It is also a challenge, perhaps 
moreover, to the student actors, 
who must tell the story of this 
play. The rewards to both will 
lie in how well this play can be 

The play is moved by Zuss and 
Nickles, and these two, portrayed 
by Watson B. Duncan III and 
Steve Jones, must capture a per- 
fect rhythm; a perfect mood. 

Al Seibert will assay the role 
of J.B. and Anne Ellen Quincey 
the role of his wife Sarah, who 
together face disaster after dis- 
aster as Satan rains agony on 
J.B.'s family. 

MacLeish has described J.B. 
as "not a particularly devout 
man. But he is, at the beginning 
of the play, prosperous, powerful, 
possessed of a lovely wife, fine 
children and he is aware as he 
could hardly help being, that 
God has made 'an hedge about 
him and about his house and 
about all that he hath on every 
side.' " 

Job was, by witness of God 
himself, a perfect and upright 
man, and his search was for the 
meaning of his afflictions. To 
J.B. there is no reason for all his 
sufferings: no reason the mind, at 
least, could grasp. 

Acting as symbols throughout 
the play are the circus roust- 
abouts, who assay the role of 
Satan's messengers — who bear 
the news of death to J.B. — and 
later take on the roles of Job's 
comforters; bringing Job modern 
answers to his plea: "Show me 
my guilt, God!" 

The roustabouts are symbols 
which attempt to show that the 
same people who bring bad news 
are also those that try to com- 
fort. The roles will be played by 
Bill Parley, Preston McGee and 
John Rossello. 

Other roles in the play are 
taken by Maureen Mahoney, as 
the Girl; Bob Lydiard as J.B.'s 
son Danny; Sharon Messer and 
Eileen Henn as the maids, and 
the five women, survivors of a 
bombing, are portrayed by Mary 
Nemec, Mrs. Botticelli; May Kel- 
ler, Mrs. Adams; Brenda Pills- 
bury, Mrs. Murphy; Lynne 
Skreczko, Miss Mabel, and Ear- 
liene Witman, Mrs. Lesure. Mary 
Ann Greiser will play Jolly. 

The curtain time is 8:14 p.m. 
February 28, March 1-2. Tickets. 
are obtainable at the box office. 
Reservations must be made be- 
fore the nights of the perform- 

The Happy Thanksgiving Day feast for JB's family before tragedies strike. 
Left to right: 

Carol Witman, Mary Leahy, David Leahy, Al Siebert, Anne Ellen Quincy, Bob Lydiard, Gail 
Nemec, Debbie Nemec. 

Can our modern philosophy answer the eternal riddle of the 
suffering Job. 

Left to right: Steve Jones, Al Siebert, Bill Perly, John Rosello. 

With. Fingers Crossed— 
JB Goes into Production 


Frank Leahy, director of the 
forthcoming production of "J.B." 
by the Palm Beach Junior College 
Players at the college auditorium 
on February 21 is keeping his 
fingers crossed. 

The play, which is a re-telling 
of the Biblical story of Job in 
terms of a modern business-man's 
trials, endured severe tribula- 
tions during its long New York 
run. On the day that it opened, 
every major newspaper in New 
York was closed by a strike, 
blocking off the usual channels 
for advising theatre-goers that 
the play was running. None of its 
reviews, which were outstanding, 
could be printed until after the 
strike was settled, three weeks 

Still another disaster occurred 
later in the run: Pat Hingle, who 
starred in the title role of J. B., 
met with a freak accident climb- 
ing out of a stalled elevator one 
night, which resulted in his hos- 
pitalization and replacement in 
the cast. 

Looking on the brighter side, 
however, Mr. Leahy points out 
that despite these handicaps the 
play ran to capacity audiences in 
New York for eleven months, won 
the Pulitzer Prize, and has since 
been produced without unusual 
mishaps in many amateur and 
stock productions. Just to be on 
the safe side, Al Seibert, who 

plays the title role in PBJC's pro- 
duction, has been cautioned not 
to walk under ladders, climb out 
of elevators or indulge in unusual 
exertions during the play's run. 


"Americanism versus Commu- 
ism" was the February produc- 
tion of College Showcase. This 
production was postponed one 
week and was seen Sunday, 
February 24. 

"Shamrocks and Spring" is 
slated to be the March College 
Showcase production and will be 
seen on WPTV-Channel 5, Sun- 
day, March 17 at 1:30 p.m. 

Deadline for entering the Miss 
Lake Worth contest is set for 
February 28. Girls between the 
ages of 18 and 25 are eligible to 
enter this Miss America prelimi- 
nary contest. 

Watson B. Duncan, III has 
been chosen as one of the judges 
for an oratorical contest on 
"Youth Looks at Brotherhood". 
The contest is sponsored by the 
Anti-Defamation League of B'nai 
B'rith women of Palm Beach 
County. Preliminary contests were 

God (Watson B. Duncan III) and Satan (Steve Jones) rehearse 
their lines. 

held at the college Thursday, 
February 21. 

The Palm Beach Round Table 
is to feature Archduke Otto of 
Austria -Hungary speaking on 
"The Future Is Ours", Monday, 
March 4, at the Henry Morrison 
Flagler Museum. Students inter- 
ested in going should contact Mrs. 
Dorothy Peed or Tom Wells. 
A new machine for making 
change is to be found in the hall 
outside the library. This machine 
makes change for 25 and 50 cent 

Students may now depart from 
the library by way of the back 
door. However, this privilege 
may be used only for leaving the 

A Wishing Well annex is to be 
found in the cafeteria. It takes 
the form of a Wishing Well pig 
which asks for donations of pen- 
nies left over from lunch fees. 
Reports say that the pig is doing 
quite well in collecting money for 
the support of an orphan. 

The Newman Club dedicated 
its Newman House on Saturday, 

February 23. 

Payge Dampier, social science 
instructor, recently spoke at the 
Sem-I-No-Grotto Masonic Lodge. 
He spoke on the special course 
he is teaching. 

Dr. Samuel Bottosto, George 
Hofmann and Payge Dampier 
spoke at the February 20 meet- 
ing of the American Legion Aux- 
iliary on the New Americanism 
vs. Communism courses in the 
public school. 

Page 4 


February 27, 1963 

Co-ed Bowling 

Four Teams Share 
First Round Lead 

After the first day's action a 
duo of teams shared the lead in 
both the Green and Gold Leagues 
of Co-ed bowling, which began 
Wednesday, February 20 at Major 
League Lanes. 

In the Green League, Alpha 
Omega and the Scalers were 
knotted up with identical 2-1 
records. The Gutter Busters and 
the Misfits shared the lead in the 
Gold League with comparable 2-1 

Volleyball Teams 
Play First Round 

Eight teams signed up for 
men's volleyball last Thursday, 
February 21 and each sextet 
played two matches that night. 

Phi Da Di, (Black) Circle K 
and the defending champion Mis- 
fits were the only teams to win 
both their matches. 

Phi Da Di (black) defeated the 
Hurricanes (15-0) to (15-0). Their 
second match proved to be a 
little tougher as Phi Da Di (Red) 
gave them quite a battle before 
succumbing (15-8), (6-15), and 

Circle K made quick work of 
the Hurricanes and Chi Sig, beat- 
ing both teams by identical 15-0, 
15-0 scores. 

The Misfits dropped their first 
game to the Tornadoes (14-16) 
but came back strong to win the 
match with games of (15-8) and 
(15-11). They polished off Alpha 
Fi (15-5) and (15-7). 

In other games Phi Da Di 
(Red) defeated Alpha Fi (15-0 
(15-11) and the Tornadoes tramp- 
ed Chi Sig (15-0 (15-0). 


Misfits 2 -° 

Phi Da Di (Black) 2-0 

Circle K 2-0 

Tornadoes 1-1 

Phi Da Di (Red) 1-1 

Hurricanes - 0-2 

Alpha Fi - 0-2 

Chi Sig 0-2 

Thursday, February 28 Schedule 






Tornadoes vs Alphi Fi 



Misfits vs Phi Da Di 



Circle K vs Phi Da Di 



Misfits vs Circle K 

Dates Changed 

Harris McGirt announced that 
men's intramural golf and ten- 
nis starting dates have been 
changed from the previously 
scheduled times. 

Golf initially scheduled for 
March 8 has been rescheduled 
for April 19. Mr. McGirt said 
that since golf was an off-campus 
activity it would be financially 
wiser to set up a date when the 
green fee will not be as expen- 
sive as they are during the tour- 
ist season. 

Tennis has been moved up from 
April 19 to March 21 to make 
room for golf. 


Htadquarttrs for 
Arrow ♦ Shapley 

Form Fit Shirts 

Ivy League Slack* 

High Schoo 
Student Visit 

Stuart High Students 
Look Over PBJC 

Approximately fifteen seniors 
from Martin County High School, 
in Stuart, Florida, tpok a day off 
from school Monday, February 
18, to go on a tour of our campus. 

The Future Teachers Associa- 
tion of America, sponsored the 
trip. The high school students, 
mostly girls, plan to major in ed- 
ucation when they start college 
this fall. 

Patty Bishop, Chuck Kulp, and 
JoAnn Pierce, members of the 
SNFA conducted the tour. The 
group that was interviewed by 
the BEACHCOMBER had eaten 
lunch at the school cafeteria and 
the general consensus was that 
the food could be better, but that 
overall the college with its new 
buildings was ideal. 

I-R Board 
Members Named 

Sophomores John Holmes 
and Kathy Inglis were named 
as chairman and vice-chair- 
man of the Intramural and 
Recreational Board. 

Chosen as secretary and 
publicity director were Judy 
Canipe and Dave Tatham. 
They were chosen from the 
second semester members of 
the Board who were recently 
named by the Physical Educa- 
tion Department. 

Other members of the Board 
include, in the men's division: 
Dave Hull and Howard Ennis; 
in the women's division: Verna 
Durrance, Joan Clark and 
Barbara Wilkinson. 

I-R Board sponsors are: 
Mrs. Elizabeth Erling, Miss 
Marilyn Jane Leaf, Roy Bell, 
Harris McGirt and James B. 

Games are based on handica 
play with 80% of the women 
and 70% of the men's different 
between their actual scores an 
a score of 200 being added I 
scores for their total. 

Les Nusbacher of the Gutti 
Busters rolled off six consecutn 
strikes on his way to high garr 
honors with 236. This was san 
wiched between games of 2> 
and 224 to also give him the bij 
series lead of 668. 

Gariann Pappert and Bonn 
McChesney, both bowling f 
Alpha Omega took the first roui 
lead in the women's single hij 
game with identical 165 score 
The women's high series went 
Sharon Crowley with a 430 st 

The leaders in the high pii 
race are the Gutter Busters wi 
1749 in the Gold and Alpl 
Omega 1710 in the Green. 
Co-ed Bowling Schedule 
February 27 
Lanes Teams Leagi 

3-4 Chi Sig vs Holy Rollers Gr 
5-6 Scalers vs Alpha Omega Gr 
7-8 Explorers vs Gutter Buste 

9-10 Beachcombers vs B.S.U. Go 
1-2 Unknowns vs Misfits* 


Tri O Elects 

A meeting of Tri Omega was 
held at the home of Barbara Jus- 
tice, January 23. Elected as of- 
ficers for the second semester 
are: Beth Ruggles, president; 
Garrianne Pappert, vice-presi- 
dent; Mary Ann Hochdorfer, re- 
cording secretary; Virginia Kelly, 
corresponding secretary; Nancy 
Holloway, treasurer; and Bonnie 
McChesney, parliamentarian. 

Carol Bond is historian; Elaine 
Hopkins, chaplain; and Eileen 
Henn, social chairman. 

A slumber party was held at 
the home of Cathy Wenderroth, 
January 30. 

TKL and Tri Omega began 
their informal rush parties Sun- 
day, February 10, at the Boynton 
Inlet Island. Rushees and mem- 
bers had a most enjoyable time 
water skiing, dancing, playing 
football, swimming, boating and 

Tri Omega held its formal rush 
party, Monday evening, Febru- 
ary 18. 

(continued from page 1) 

Camilla Tannery, sophomore: 
"I don't know. The lack of inter- 
est today leads me to say no. If 
there was a student response, 
then yes." 

Bob Lydiard, freshman: "Yes, 
because it's introducing us to our 
world as it exists today!" 
Question: Do you feel that a 
general election should be held 
to fill the present Executive Coun- 
cil vacancies? 

John P. Murphy, sophomore: 
"Yes. Under most circumstances 
a general election should be held. 
It is a basic right and privilege 
to vote for the person that you 
believe will do the best job." 

Lee Ballard, sophomore: "Yes. 
It is not up to seven individuals 


Gary Moore has been elected 
president of the Alpha Fidelphia 
Men's Social Club on campus. 

Others elected Feb. 5 to serve 
for the spring semester were 
Wayne Neilson, vice president; 
Ronnie Vainik, secretary; Ray 
Edwards, treasurer; Emerson 
Ingram, parliamentarian and Roy 
Edwards, chaplain. 

The club held its informal rush 
party Feb. 13. The formal Rush 
party is to be held Wednesday 
night (Feb. 20). 

to tell two thousand who v 
run their student government." 

Question: Do you think tl 
when officers of the Student G> 
eminent resign before the expi 
tion of their term (such as 
tween semesters) their repla 
ments should be appointed 

Roger Salmonser, sophomo 
"Elected. Having officers 
pointed might result in a mon 
oly by a social club or an o 
cer who is totally unfamiliar 
the school might be chosen. 
election would demonstrate to 
student body the qualifications 
each nominee." 

Robert Valentine, freshm; 
"The officers of the Student G 
t.-nment resign and a complet 
new election should be held (ni 
of them should be appoints 
Before these people are elec 
their grades should be loo! 

Mike Ranta, sophomore: 
think the offices which have bi 
vacated should be held up 
special election, due to the f 
tnat appointments would not 
fair to say, a student who re; 
' wants to hold one of these 
fices, since if they are appoin 
we seem to get the same pec 
•from the same cliques 




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Corner of 10th and Congress Next to Food F< 

In Last Minute Switch 
Holmes Against Lee; 
Deakin Versus Hanley 

Friendly Enemies? 

SGA presidential candidates John Holmes and Robert Lee apply 
for office with Dean Rachel Crozier. 

VOL. XI, No. 13 PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE. Lake Worth, Florida 

Program Set 

A new hotel-motel management 
program, first of its kind in 
PBJC and in the state will begin 
nest semester. 

Dr. Paul Graham has outlined 
the curriculum for the new pro- 
gram which will make use of a 
number of related courses al- 
ready being offered. 

The program will offer 10 the 
student a degree of associate in 
hotel-motel management or hotel- 
motel food service management 
on completion of the two-year 

It provides basic credits that 
could be applied to a four-year 
degree in the field at Florida 
State University or other univer- 
sities offering similar programs. 

It was also stated by Dr. Gra- 
ham that motel, hotel and restau- 
rant representatives pledged help 
in providing professional lectur- 
ers and job placement, and that 
an additional teacher will be 
placed in the Home Economics 

This new program will help the 
student in entering any field of 
the hotel, motel or restaurant 
positions ranging from hotel man- 
ager to supervisor in a kitchen. 

Thi Del Blood 
Drive Slated for 
March 13 

Thi Del Women's Social Club 
has scheduled its spring semester 
blood drive for March 13 in the 
first aid clinic. 

Blood donated by PBJC stu- 
dents and faculty is stored in the 
Palm Beach County Blood Bank 
where any student, faculty mem- 
ber or their families are eligible 
to use the supply. 

Blood may be donated between 
8:30 a.m. and 4 p.m. and quali- 
fied nurses will be on hand to 
supervise. "I Gave" pins will be 
given to those students who do- 
nate blood and "I Tried" buttons 
will be given for those who of- 
fered but weren't eligible. 

The drive is in its eighth year 
and over 400 pints have been do- 
nated. An average drive nets 60 
to 80 pints. 

Thi Del's girls supply the bed 
sheets and the Palm Beach Coun- 
ty Red Cross supplies the mat- 
tresses and beds used for the 
one-day blood drive. 

An unexpected candidacy switch took place in the last days of 
qualifications for the open SGA appointments. 

Leading the switch was Donald Deakin who changed his appli- 
cation from that of applying for SGA president to applying for the 
Sophomore class presidency. The post was vacated by Robert Lee 
when he declared his intentions of seeking higher office. 

John Holmes, announced candidate for SGA vice ; president, be- 
came Lee's opposition for the post of SGA president by changing his 
application on. the last day of filing. 

Seeking his first Student Gov- 
ernment post, Holmes brings in 
experience with the I-R Board, 
of which he is currently chair- 
man. He also recently was se- 
lected to serve as Sports Editor 
for the Beachcomber. 

Lee has served as Sophomore 
class president, is a member of 
Phi Rho Pi and Circle K. He was 
recently elected to a post in the 

March 6, 1963 

That Swinging Beat 

As heard in the gym, Monday, February 25. 
see pages 3 and 6. 

For further details 

Ecuadorian Students 
Visit Campus 

The 12 Ecuadorian students 
who toured the PBJC campus 
February 21, seemed fascinated 
by American women. 

One student even asked: "Why 
are all American women so 
beautiful?" They said that every- 
where they went on their two- 
week visit in the Palm Beaches 
they saw very fascinating and at- 
tractive women. And given the 
key to the City of West Palm 
Beach and the red carpet treat- 
ment in the entire county, they 
had plenty of territory for ob- 

Their visit on campus gave 
PBJC's Spanish students a 
chance to try out their lingusitic 
skill on real live South Ameri- 
cans. Several coeds were ob- 
served chatting with the young 
Latin Americans in their native 
tongue — and they didn't seem 
to mind a bit. 

The camnus tour was under the 
direction of Paul Glynn, dean of 
student personnel. Some of the 
members of Friendship 90 were 
among those volunteers who 
showed the visitors around. 

Among those guiding the visi- 
tors around were: Denise Kauf- 
man, Judy Canipe, Mark Garnett, 
Judy McManus, Terry Peet, 
Henri Isabella and Lloyd Bidik. 

The trip to North America was 
a return visit by the Ecuadorians 
who had been visited last sum- 
mer by the Palm Beach High 
School choir, Friendship 90, when 
it toured South America. They 
were quartered here for their 

Phi Theta Kappa Plans to Tap 
Students at Assembly Today 

Phi Theta Kappa has an- 
nounced that there are some 75 
students eligible to be tapped at 
this semester's ceremony. The in- 
duction of new pledges will be 
held in the auditorium at ten 
o'clock, March 6. 

The entertainment will be pre- 
sented by the band under the 
direction of Otis Harvey. 

two-week stay in private homes. 

The twelve young men, who 
will enter college in another 
month, were accompanied by 
their high school professor, Jose 
Bodero Quiros. They left this area 
February 23 for Miami where 
they will remain a few days be- 
fore going home to prepare for 
college entrance examinations. 

One student, who spoke English 
fluently, explained that their 
schools are organized similarly to 
ours; they have an equivalent to 
our grammar and high schools 
and then a four year university. 
However, they have no junior col- 
leges as in America, he said. 

Professor Quiros expressed the 
hope that the good-will tour of 
the 12 would serve as a prece- 
dent and that others would fol- 
low and thereby cement relations 
with our two countries. He said 
he hopes the boys will again 
visit this country, perhaps con- 
ducting a similar tour of their 

Those eligible for tapping have 
proved their scholastic ability by- 
having a three point average for 
the previous semester and by 
maintaining an overall three point 
average for all college work. 
These students have also been 
evaluated to be in good moral 
and ethical standing. 

The chapter at PBJC is one of 
225 chapters of the national 
scholarship fraternity for junior 
colleges, Phi Theta Kappa. Miss 
Edith Easterling is the advisor. 

Pre-law Association. 

Deakin, known to sophomores 
for his campaign for the SGA 
presidency last spring, is known 
to students also for his debate, 
Phi Rho Pi and Circle K work. 

When asked to comment on the 
reason behind his change in of- 
fice preference, Deakin com- 
mented, "The Office of Sopho- 
more Class President has been 
vacated since my original appli- 
cation was filed and I feel that 
my qualifications and experience 
can be put to better use while 
serving in this capacity." 

Holmes, when asked the same 
question, did not wish to com- 
ment at that time. 

Lee, was unavailable for com- 
ment when the paper went to 
press on the matter of his new 

Lee and Holmes are the only 
two candidates for the post of 
Student Government president. 

Rick Carta, is seeking the post 
of SGA vice president and is op- 
posed by Pat Szolchek. 

(Continued on page 6) 

"Private" Council 
Meeting Held 

Four representatives of the 
BEACHCOMBER, trying to cover 
last Wednesday's Executive 
Council session, were politiely 
ejected because the council said 
it was enacting no legislation. 

The 10 o'clock meeting was 
barred to the press after the four 
staff members had entered the 
council chamber. 

One council member explained 
to the representatives that since 
they planned to enact no legisla- 
tion, they wished to have a "pri- 
vate" meeting. 

Council members said they 
planned to mull certain budget 
appropriations. Council member 
Alice Neily remarked after the 
BEACHCOMBER staffers entered 
that "I think this should be a 
private meeting." 

This puzzled the staff members, 
because no mention of a closed 
meeting had been made in the 
daily bulletin announcing the ses- 

The Council evidently has the 
right to hold closed executive 
sessions: however no legislation 
may be enacted in such meetings. 
This is a. new precedent this 
year since in the past Council 
meetings were open to the press 
and the public. 

No motions were made to close 

the meeting officially. Sophomore 

class vice president Bill Green 

said a motion was not required 

'Continued on naee 3» 

Phi Rho Pi 

holds its spring pledge service on Sunday. 

February 24. 

Page 2 


March 6, 1963 


XUctfon fray" 

Tomorrow is "election day". 

It is the day in which seven members of the Executive 
Council will sit down and choose from among 1 1 candidates 
THEIR choice for SGA president and vice president, sopho- 
more class president, and freshman class president and treas- 

Special elections were not called for because "The Ex- 
ecutive Council feels that students would hesitate to place 
themselves as candidates because of the financial and the time 
consuming aspects of campaigning for such a short term of 
office." (Statement from acting SGA president Louise Lev- 
erenzj . 

This seems to be a valid reason BUT — in the year 
1959-60 the sophomor^ class lost it president and vice presi- 
dent at the turn of the semester. Were these offices filled by 
appointment? NO! A special election was held on February 
19, 1960 and a sophomore class president and vice president 
were elected by the student body. The candidates cam- 
paigned for the office, too. 

As a side-light — the ofiicers elected to the sophomore 
class presidency and vice presidency did not get their pictures 
in the yearbook as having served; nor did they get it men- 
tioned under their class pictures that they had served. But 
they campaigned and were ELECTED. 

A special election was called to fill sophomore class 
offices. If special elections were called to fill these offices 
why can't the highest office on campus be filled in like 

We will admit that at this late date a special election 
is not feasible BUT — grades came out on the 28th of Janu- 
ary, a full week before second semester began, why didn't 
the Executive Council meet during that interval and make 
plans to conduct special elections? 

If they had done so, elections could have been held by 
the end of February, at the latest, and much haggling could 
have been avoided. 

But, a meeting was not held until February 7 to dis- 
cuss the matter. Not much was discussed as to how vacancies 
were to be filled at that time and another meeting was not 
held until the following Tuesday, February 12. 

Each time they held a meeting and did not decide any- 
thing the feasibility of a special general election dwindled. 
The SGA constitution calls for a two week qualifying period 
and then a week of campaigning generally precedes elections.-' 

Why was nothing decided earlier? 'S 

One answer forwarded was that the Executive Council, 
guided by Miss Leverenz (a very capable secretary) was try- 
ing to imitate the actions and manner of former president 
Tom Wells. 

At this point we would like to digress and comment on 
the very capable leadership the Council enjoyed under Tom. 
It has been said that Tom could drop a subject into a meet- 
ing, avoid discussion on it, say "let's have a unanimous vote 
on this" and get it! 

This, if true, is a very remarkable thing. It is a tribute 
to the capability of Tom — it is derogatory to the Council 
members in that they should have at least asked a question 
or two on some subjects before following blindly. However, 
Tom was the Executive type who could get such things 
through with ease. He was a very capable leader whose 
future success seems virtually assured. 

This digression was inserted just to' give you an idea 
of the type of leader the Council was trying to imitate. Un- 
fortunately they could not succeed in imitating him. There 
is only one Tom Wells and that is as it should be. 

He was no longer SGA president and the Council 
members should have realized that and should have attempted 
to conduct the Council in their own manner and not have 
tried imitation, for such imitation rarely succeeds. 

"Imitation is the sincerest form of flattery" but it does 
not cause extreme efficiency in the running of an organization. 
This fact has been well proven of late. 

We do not feel that the Executive Council is right in 
its actions. We do acknowledge that the present constitution 
does give them the legal right to appoint officials. The moral 
right, we do not feel, is given them. 

We will work with the newly appointed officers. We 
will also work co change the constitution so that such a 
situation will not occur again. It should not happen again. 

Although we can do nothing about this present situation 
we can work toward the upcoming elections in late April 
or early May. We can search out and encourage QUALI- 
FIED and COMPETENT people to run for office. We 
can campaign for them. And above all. we can VOTE for 
the best QUALIFIED candidates. 

Cditw'A %tebwk 

Purpose of Newspaper 
In Doubt on Campus 

By Peggy Blanchard 

What is the purpose of a news- 
paper? That is a good question on 
this campus. If some people had 
their way, the newspaper would 
be a non-effective story teller of 
past history — as it has, on oc- 
casion, been in the past. 

However, the staff feels that' 
there is a much higher purpose 
to the paper — a calling given to 
all those who have the affliction 
popularly known as "printer's ink 
in the blood". This paper is to 
be "the Voice of Palm Beach 
Junior College." 

Regardless of consequences, we 
- must tell what has happened. 
We must tell it in a forth-right 
manner. The facts will not be 
slanted as they are given in news 

However, it is the right of 
every newspaper to editorialize, 
to give opinion, and to interpret 
the news for the reader. It is be- 
cause the reader may not know 
the background or surrounding 
circumstances, we must do this. 
It is our obligation. 

The Executive Council feels 
that the paper is against it. Cer- 
tain individuals feel the same 
way. The paper, as such is not 
against anyone or organization. 
Neither is the paper's staff. 

It is felt that the Executive 
Council has erred many times. It 
is further felt that the Council is 
not sacred, is not divine, it not 
far above and beyond criticism; 
just as the paper is not above 

rt is the duty of the paper to 
the student body to make sure 
that the Executive Council "walks 
the straight and narrow" just as 
the Council and the student body 
must see that the press abides 
by its by-laws and creed. 

In this situation, it seems to be 
the overwhelming opinion of var- 
ious sources that the paper is 
right in bringing this matter to 
the attention of the students. 

Perhaps in another situation, 
the Executive Council may be felt 
right by a majority of the stu- 
dents. In that case the paper will 
admit its error and make amends. 

It should be remembered, how- 
ever, that while the errors of 
the Executive Council have, in 
the past, gone unnoticed by many 
sources, the errors of the paper 
are in print for 2,000 plus people 
to see. 

It is because of this fact that 
the paper does not go off "half- 
cocked" as many people seem to 
feel. Careful consideration and 
research go into the formation of 
the paper's editorial policy. 

The editorial policy of the pa- 
per is considered by staff mem- 
bers to be right. Because of the 
long hours and hard work put in 
on a weekly paper the staff 
feels that it has the right to edi- 
torialize. It feels that it has the 
right to be heard. It also feels 
that it has the right to have 
criticism told to its face, and 
not behind its back. 

The paper is not entirely one- 
sided despite many popular be- 
liefs along that line. Its editorial 
columns and its space for Letters 
to the Editor are open to all — in- 
cluding Executive Council mem- 
bers — to use, if they desire to 
do so. All that is asked is that 
contributors meet our stated 

A man who saves for a rainy 
day gets a lot of bad weather re- 
ports from his relatives. 

—Raymond Duncan, Ellaville 
(Ga.) Sun. 

Poetry for 

An interesting, entertaining am 
thought-provoking session is ii 
store for those who read To Mix 
With Time: New and Selected 
Poems by May Swenson (Charles 
Scribner's Sons, $3.50). 

Miss Swenson takes you on" i 
tour of Europe and the univers* 
and introduces you to a very rea 
view of the metropolitan Nev 
York area. San Marco, the Tuil 
eries, Jamacia Bay, Cape Cot 
and many facets of New Yorl 
City life are painted for tin 

Perhaps one of the most enter 
taining poems in this antholog; 
was "Southbound on the Free 

"Southbound" deals with 
tourist arriving on earth fror 
Orbitsville, parking in the hea\ 
ens and trying to figure out wh£ 
sort of iron monsters inhabit th 

One of the most amusing set 
tions of the poem occurs as th 
visitor comments about the u 

"They have four eyes. 

The two in the back are red. 

Sometimes you can see a 5-ey< 

one, with a red eye turning 

on the top of his head. 

He must be special y 

the others respect him, 

and go slow, , < 

when he passes, winding 

among them from behind". 

Among the more thought-pr 
voking poems or series of poeti 
in this collection deal with Ne 
York City and life as it is foui 
there — Central Park, the Statu 
of Liberty, the department ston 
the skyscrapers — and how tt 
life affects those who live in I 

Philosophical discussions 
death and underlying reasons f 
it occured with regularity in tl 
anthology. In a poem entitl 
"Why We Die", Miss Swens 
espouses that we die becau 
we are anxious for the state 
mind in which we have nothi 
to worry about and closes t 
poem by wondering who will 
brave enough not to want to d 

To Mix With Time, offers son 
thing for every reader and c 
be enjoyed by most college si 


March 6. 196^ 


Page 3 

It's That Time Again 

To live longer and healthi 
and get ahead in the world, st 
thinking so much, a British si 
geon advises. That's something 
think about. 

—Wellington (Tex.' Leac 

Just as I swore I'd quit usi 

puns, a Texas judge sends 

girdle thief uo for a stretch. 

— AI Hinds, Paducah (Tex.) P, 

Want a new way to ms 
money and sell your books eas 
and quickly? The answer to t 
question is to rent a Beat 
comber classified ad. It costs 
little as .15 a column line to r< 
the space you need. 


DENTS", (that's the way you 
spelled it.) You are so right. 
We have regulations about 
printing unsigned letters and 
we're too busy for guessing 

—Thoughtful Staff. 

"The Voice of Palm Beach Junior College" 

Editor-in-chief - Peggy Blanchard 

Managing Editor.. - John P. Murphy 

Feature Editor... Donald Deakin 

Sports Editor.. - John Holmes 

Photographic Editor. Chuck Kulp 

Faculty Advisor C. R. McCreight 

News Staff: Bonnie McChesney, Dick Robinson, tois Preston, Marilyn Olsen, 

Bob Poutney, Pierce Leavitt, Steven Floyd, Mary 5nyder, AI Seibert, Hon 

ticudine, Bob Lee, Ron Hampton, Christine Tenne, Mike Brown, Jirn rrevost. 
Business Staff: Pat Boyce, Advertising Manager; Irene Suokas, Circulation Man- 

ager, Jack Dorn. 
Art Staff: Lynne Skreczko, Rhett Ashley, Dennis Anderson, John E. Tholl, Jr. 
Charter member of Florida Junior College Press Association. Represent. >d for 

national advertising by the National Advertising Service, Inc., la «si ="»> 

St., New York 22, N.Y. 
Views and opinions expressed in this newspaper do not necessarily ^present 

those of the Palm Beach County Board of Public Instruction or me »°min- 

istrative officials of Palm Beach Junior College. 
Published weekly by the students of Palm Beach Junior College. 

Pledges Start Rigors, 
Lounge Echoes Sound 

By Bonnie McChesney 
Staff Writer 

Beginning Monday, February 
25, the student lounge and the 
halls of the campus echoed with 
sounds such as ... . 

"Hey pledge! Run over to the 
Science Building and. find out 
what time it is." 

"I suppose some people don't 
hear very well by YOU better 
start learning! Get over here!!" 
"What?! You don't have any 
snatches?!! You better find some 
in 20 seconds or you've HAD it!!" 
It's that time of year when the 
social clubs members achieve 
-.ireat delight in sending their 
pledges on small errands; when 
the pledges suffer from nail- 
liting and shattered nerves. 

The men who are now pledges 
will undoubtedly learn many 
(hings at this time: 

how to run faster 

how to dance 

how to carry 5 cokes in 

one hand 
how to clean off a license 

how to clean a car 
how to be alert 
how to sing (although this 
is doubtful). 
The women pledges on the oth- 
tr hand, will learn how to: 
strike matches 
say "Miss" 100 time a day 
be an experienced sand- 
wich, sweet roll, coke, 
gum and candy carrier 
be an expert cleaner of 

Naturally, many more things 
are involved but these are a few 
prime examples. The main thing 
to remember, pledges, is that it's 
all in good fun and that that per- 
son ordering you around did the 
same thing one or two semesters 
ago. There is one essential factor 
— never say "I can't" — you DO 
it! It's worthwhile and very in- 
teresting! ! !! 

Round Table 
Lecture Series 

By Jim Prevost 
Staff Writer 

Now that you are going to col- 
lege to get an education, why not 
get the most out of it? 

You have several ways in 
which to do this. 

One is the winter lecture 
series at the Palm Beach 
Round Table. The Round Table 
meets at the Henry Flagler Mu- 
seum in Palm Beach. The lec- 
tures are held every Monday at 
4:00 p.m. Admission to this lec- 
ture series requires an O.K. from 
a Student Government Associa- 
tion representative. 

Ten students are invited to at- 
tend each. week. 

By Pierce Leavitt 


1. Above 

5. Large book 

9. Fem. pronoun 

12. Rattling sound 

13. Imitates 

14. Harsh sound 

15. Hearers 

17. Consumed 

18. Choose 

19. Insert again 
21. Greek goddess 

23. Seat 

24. Diatonic tone 
26. Relax 

28. Shift 

31. Substained note or sound 

34. At the mercy of 

35. Stewed 

37. Type of fish 

38. Calcium (symbol I 

39. Pulls by rope 

40. To lamb 

42. Erbium (symbol) 

43. Cord fabric 
45. Pleased 

47. Jovial 

50. African civet 

54. Type of tree 

55. Bayberry drug 

57. North American industries 

58. Zeus's shield 

59. Shortly 

60. Dine 

61. Dutch dialect 

62. Yew bows 

h ^W 

Sorry, Sir, But No Smoking! 

T. Dorsey Band Visits Our Campus 
And the "Walls Came Tumblin' Down'' 

By Bob Poutney 
Staff Writer 

Joshua and his buddies dropped 
the walls of Jericho and The 
Tommy Dorsey band dropped the 
walls of the Gymnasium. 

Well, perhaps they didn't really 
drop them but the walls were 
shaken quite a bit, and so were 
the ears of quite a few students. 


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You will hear lectures given by 
such people as Sir Hugh Foot, 
former British Governor of Cy- 
prus: "Political Adventures in 
New Countries" to John Mason 
Brown, drama critic, author and 
Editor-at-Large of the Saturday 
Review on the subject of "Seeing 

Students interested in attending 
any of the Round Table lectures 
under Student Government Asso- 
ciation sponsorship should con- 
tact Tom Wells or Mrs. Dorothy 
Peed for further details. 



Shield's border 


Face covering 




Clear the throat 


Yellowish brown 












Large pitcher 


Always (poetic) 


Full of reeds 


Closed hand 


Toward and within 








Unit of territory 


An assault 


To handle 


Female adviser 


Central Asian nation 






Biblical name 


A star in Lyra 


A cardinal number 


Enough (Archaic) 


Basis for our numbers 


































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B 3 





















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S" k 








Not only was it loud enough to 
be heard throughout most of the 
campus, but it was also enter- 

There were at least three hun- 
dred people there at one time and 
probably a lot more, who came 
in and out, who saw the perform- 
ance. It can be said to be enter- 
taining because most people 
seemed to enjoy it to a great 

People were asked to dance 
by the band leader at the start 
of the performance but during 
the first hour no one danced, and 
perhaps only one or two couples 
ever got enough energy to dance. 
The reason no one danced is per- 
haps not known but it could be 
for many reasons. 

Perhaps they were so involved 
in the magnetism of the band that 
they couldn't break the trans- 
fixation the band held them in. 
Or perhaps they were tired, too 
shy, or just plain ignorant to 
dancing to jazz beats. 

At any rate it attracted a lot 
more people than there were 
chairs and they seemed to have 
enjoyed it to some extent. 

It is a good idea to bring cul- 
tural entertainment to PBJC be- 
cause it gives students a good 
education outside the classroom. 
Of course there are some stu- 
dents to whom culture is an out- 
side word but they might get 
something out of it (a hopeful 

Council Meeting 

(Continued from page 1) 

and the representatives were 
asked to leave. 

Editor's Note: We will admit 
that our staffers left the meet- 
ing, as gentlemen, before they 
were officially asked to leave by 
way of a motion. 

However, the daily bulletin said 
"important business" was to be 
discussed at this meeting. It is 
wondered why the press could 
not report the discussion of such 
business. Straight news stories, 
contrary to some beliefs will be 
given to the Council. 

Our staffers were there in or- 
der to get this news so that the 
student body could be informed 
of the actions taken by the Coun- 
cil. It must be remembered that 
they said they were dealing with 
budgetary matters. 

It is felt that the student body 
should be able to know what is 
happening to their money. 

We would like to thank the 
people who made it possible for 
The Tommy Dorsey Band to per- 
form on our campir. Perhaps 
they can be called back again in 
the future or perhaps another fine 
group will come. 

This possibly could add -some 
spice to the culture of the col- 
lege and give some useful ex- 
periences to the students. 


Grand Duchy of Luxembourg 
Mar. 1 1963 - Would you like to 
work at a Swiss, resort, a Norwe- 
gian farm, a German factory, a 
construction site in Spain, or a sum- 
mer camp in France? Thousands 
of paying summer jobs (some offer- 
ing S 190 monthly) are available 
in Europe to U, S. students. 

The American Student Infor- 
mation Service, celebrating its 6 l h 
Anniversary, will award TRAVEL 
GRANTS to first 1500 applicants. 

For 20 - page Prospectus, 
complete selection of European 
jobs and Job Application (enclose 
$ 1 for Prospectus, handling and 
airmail reply) write, naming your 
school, to: Dept. R, ASIS, 22 Ave. 
de la Liberte, Luxembourg City, 
Grand Duchy of Luxembourg. 
The first SO00 inquiries receive a 
S 1 coupon towards the purchase 
of the new student travel book, 
Earn, Learn & Travel in Europe. 

A Kentucky school superin- 
tendent fired five times at a 
burglar, but missed him every 
time. The professor needs to do 
some reviewing on trigger- 

— Thomaston (Ga.) Times 

Applause is about the best in- 
terruptions we know. 

—Napoleon (Ohio) Signal 

Page 4 


March 6, 1963 

frdatert <}c tc ?£V loumamnt Speech Contest 

May Keller Wins Focus on the Theater 

March 6. 1963 


Page 5 

Judy McManus, poised and articulate, explains 
need for free world economic community. 

Buddy Miller: The free world economic community 
operation— entrepeneurship on the grand scale. 

Donald Deakin: mot juste — words as scalpels 
cutting the opponents to shreds. 

Val Gabaldon: A rapacious logic— a verbal 
counter-attack— the swift and telling blow. 

Sue Miller: Extemporizes 
current ills of education. 

Val Gabaldon: The art of per- 
suasion—shades of Cicero, Spar- 
tacus, and Patrick Henry. 

Coach's pep talfo-an old friend drops by- 
Jan Bonar, former debater. 

At last— the good news 

and the not so 

Educated is that which if a 
school teacher isn't he is sure 
gonna be when the students get 
done learnin' him. 

—St. John (Kans. 1 News 

Intercollegiate Activity 

Debate-A Sport of Long Standing 

By Donald Deakin 
Feature Editor 

The only intercollegiate activity at Palm Beach Junior College is 
debate — an activity of long standing. Debate is a sport and like any 
sport, there are training sessions each week throughout the year 
from which debating experience is gained. 

At the training sessions the topic is defined, analyzed, and dis- 
cussed. After several weeks of vigorous training, tryouts are held 
to select the varsity squad. 

The junior college debating teams have three levels of activity: 
debate seminars; exhibition debating gbefore colleee, high school, 
and civic groups; and intercollegiate debating with other colleges. 
In addition to debating itself the team often competes in other events 
such as persuasive and impromptu speaking. 

During a school year the Debate Team usually attends three tour- 
naments: The University of Florida Invitational, the Florida State 
University Invitational, and the Annual State Tournament for Junior 
Colleges. Within the past few years PBJC teams have won honors 
in several state tournaments. 

The Debate Team has just returned from the Florida State Uni- 
versity Invitational and is how preparing for the State Tournament 
which is to be held at St. John's River Junior College. 

Their battles over, their verbal guns silence* 
veteran debaters pause on capitol steps befor 
a cannon, symbol of wars not won by words. 





A man, getting his first peek 
through the Palomar telescope, 
exclaimed, "God!" A professor 
turned to him and said, "Pretty 
good telescope, isn't it?" 

—J. 0. Jewett, Fairfield, 
(Calif) Republican. 


n. Debate Team Fourth in State 



Puccini's Masterpiece 

sophia LOREN 

Withthe"<lream casf'volcesof 

Renata Tebaldi ■ Lbe StignanF • 
GiLtseppeCampora --j Gina Bechi 


Both Operas Sung by Top La Scala and Metropolitan Stars 

The Palm Beach Junior Col- 
lege Debate Team ranked fourth 
in the state among junior col- 
leges at the annual Florida State 
University Invitational Tourna- 
ment. The Debate Team was in 
competition with nineteen other 
teams from .junior and senior 
colleges such as the University 
of Illinois, Emory, and Florida 

Representing the affirmative 
team and presenting the pro- 
posal debate topic selected last 

summer by the National Forensic 
Association for the year, Re- 
solved: "That the non-communist 
nations of the world should estab- 
lish an economic community", 
were Judy McManus and Buddy 
Miller. Representing the negative 
team and defending the status 
quo were Val Gabaldon and 
Donald Deakin. 

Major wins were against St. 
Petersburg Junior College by the 
affirmative and Manatee Junior 
College by the negative. 

The team brought back a 
ord of five wins, two ties, 
five losses as compared to 
year's two wins and ten los 
Donald Dealrin was the hig! 
ranking debater on the team 
this tournament.. 

Val Gabaldon placed fourtl 
the finals of the persua 
speaking event and receive! 
citation for his work. Sue Mil 
alternate to the affirmative te 
placed seventh in Impron 

May Keller, a freshman at JC 
and a relative newcomer to the 
speech department, defeated sev- 
eral veteran speakers in the re- 
cent Brotherhood Speech Contest. 

Finals were held, in the college 
auditorium where May competed 
with Val Gabaldin, Bob Lee, and 
Bill Green for top honors. 

May Keller 

Miss Keller was awarded a 
twenty-five dollar savings bond 
by the B'nai Brith and Anti- 
Defamation League who spon- 
sored the contest. 

Judges in the contest were 
Watson B. Duncan III, head of 
the Department of Communica- 
tions and Josh Crane, President 
of the Florida Speech Associa- 
tion and college instructor. 

The Lake Worth Golden Anni- 
versary Parade offers college 
students and organizations the 
opportunity to enter floats of their 
own design. The parade is to be 
held Friday night, March 22. 
Further information may be ob- 
tained from Dean Paul Glynn. 

Dr. Harold C. Manor attended 
a meeting of the American Asso- 
ciation of Junior Colleges in Se- 
attle, Washington, the week of 
February 25. He participated in a 
panel which discussed Dental 
Health Services programs and 
talked about the role of the 
Dental Advisory Committee in 
this connection. 

Linda Parrish was chosen as 
the Phi Da Di Sweetheart at the 
social club's formal dance, Fri- 
day, February 15. Brenda Pow- 
ers and Gay Hoover were run- 
ners-up. Charles Sutherland, Phi 
Da Di advisor, served as master 
of ceremonies. 

E. R. Riedel, Associate Di 
rector of Admissions at Florida 
Southern College visited the 
campus Wednesday, February 20. 
and met with students interested 
in attending Florida Southern. 

March 22, 1963 is the last day 
to drop any class with a "W". 

Dr. Stafford H. Cassell, Vice 
President of the American Uni- 
versity, Washington, D.C., visited 
the campus talking with inter- 
ested students, February 20. 

Morning devotions are held 
every morning from 7:40 to 7:55 
a.m. in the AV Room. All are in- 
vited to attend. 

A Naval Aviation Procurement 
Team was on campus February 
21 in the Student Lounge. 

The Palm Beach Round Table 
discussion for March 11 is sched- 
uled to be "Political Adventures 
in New Countries". Sir Hugh 






2nd ave. n. & congress 
lake worth, Florida 

After Production Revelations 
Of "J. B.'s" Well-kept Secrets 

Guest Columnist 

Now that the college production 
of Archibald MacLeish's "J.B." is 
over, it's safe to reveal some of 
the well-kept secrets that cropped 
up during the six-week rehearsal 

Steve Jones, who assayed the 
part of Mr. Nickles, not only 
gave a realistic performance but 
for the first time in his drama 
career here, his hair color wasn't 

In a cast meeting after a dress 
rehearsal a few nights before the 
play,' the director and cast dis- 
cussed the problem, which Di- 
rector Frank Leahy said was one 
which he had "been thinking 
about for weeks." 

The part had previously been 
played by actors with black hair 
— which is what the audience 
would assume the devil would 

Steve was so overjoyed when 
told he wouldn't have to apply 
dye to his normally blond hair 
that he practically did cart- 
wheels up the aisle. 

Foot, last British Governor of 
Cyprus, previously Governor of 
Jamacia and Chief Secretary of 
Nigeria is to deliver the lecture. 

Attendance at these lectures is 
sponsored by the SGA and inter- 
ested students should contact 
Tom Wells or Mrs. Dorothy Peed 
for further details. 

Miss Rose Biancarosa was the 
guest speaker at the last eve- 
ning's College Women's Club 
meeting. She lectured on her trip 
of last summer to Hawaii. 

Robert Lee, chairman of the 
Intercollegiate Sports Committee, 
which was formed by the Execu- 
tive Council last semester, re- 
ported that the committee is 
making steady progress. A report 
and recommendation from the 
committee will be presented to 
the Executive Council in March. 

J.B. was presented for a special 
Lake Worth Playhouse-Burt Rey- 
nolds Scholarship performance on 
Sunday, March 3. As of press 
time, at least two nights of the 
performance were sold out. 

OfW 10 Uk (} ranter 
To AH Wukeri — 
Wtikina guleA £et 

It has been brought to the at- 
tention of the Supreme Wish 
Granter that violation in proce- 
dure have been perpetrated. 

No mention in the Student 
Handbook is specifically dele- 
gated to this era, therefore it has 
become necessary to post this 
notice in our weekly Beach- 

Please be advised that wishes 
of students, staff, and faculty at- 
tached to PBJC may receive the 
authenticated seal of approval if 
and only if certain pre-requisites 
are made. 

Therefore, let it be known that 
any and all of the before men- 
tioned persons making wishes 
aboard this campus without due 
process of deposition of one 
penny a month in our wishing 
well must hereafter be referred 
to as Wishing Thieves. 

Carol Loucks and Chuck Kulp 
did a splendid job in taking over 
lighting for performance nights. 
Robert Foster, the regular light 
man, had already promised him- 
self to the Boca Raton Bible 
Grounds for the nights of the 
play, and Carol and Chuck were 
pressed into full-time service. 

Lighting was such an integral 
part of the play that the two 
worked long, hard hours to per- 
fect the intricate lighting cues, 
fades and effects. Leahy admitted 
he was quite pleased with the 
job they have done. 

Gerry Prcibe, who swears aft- 
er every play that he'll never 
run sound effects again, ran it 
for "J.B." and has sworn he'd 
never do it again. How about that, 

There was an audience of ap- 
proximately 250 for the special 
High School performance last 
Wednesday night. They were 
especially good for this type of 
audience, which is usually very 

Did you know: 

There were only two circus 
roustabouts in the original Pulit- 
zer Prize-winning play by Mac- 
Leish. Leahy added a third and 
had the three roustabouts enact 
the parts of Job's comforters. 

BRIC-A-BAC — Bob Stone, a 
member of the college singers, 
had a part in the chorus of 
"Student Prince" at Musicarnival 
last week . . . Celeste Holt, who 
did a terrific job as Eugene 
Gant's sister in "Look Homeward, 
Angel," danced in the opening 
shows at Musicarnival and will 
be seen in each of this season's 
shows . . . Gloria Maddox, who 
played Eliza Gant in "Angel, "so 
impressed Musicarnical producer 
John Price Jr. that the local 
theater impressario hired her as 
a hand at the tent theater and 
she has a part in this week's 
"The Unsinkable Molly Brown." 

Channel Five officials were 
greatly impressed by .two Palm 
Beach Junior College girls who 
applied for the position of nightly 
weather girl. . . . Look for cast- 
ing announcements soon on the 
third production of the current 
drama season, "The Admirable 
Crichton," a real change of pace 
for the college players. 

College Radio Show 
Set for Sunday 

This coming Sunday on WHEW 
Radio at 11:30 a.m. a representa- 
tive of each social club on 
campus with Tom Wells, as host, 
will discuss pros and cons of 
having two spectacular dances 
instead of the usual seven 

It seems that each year stu- 
dents become less and less inter- 
ested in the seven formal dances. 
The representatives will discuss 
an idea that if the money pro- 
cured for these seven dances was 
to be spent on two spectacular 
follies and big name entertain- 
ers brought in for these events 
that maybe students would be 
prompted to attend the dance. 


"Everything for the office" 




3711 Congress Ave. 

Lake Worth 

Phone JU 2-7117 

"Complete Perscription Service" 
School Supplies and a Large Selection of Paperback Books 

On Campus 


(Author of "1 Was a Teen-age Dwarf", "The Mam/ 
Loves of Dobie Gillis", etc.) 


Today let us examine that much maligned, widely misunder- 
stood, grossly overworked, wholly dedicated campus figure - 
the dean. 

The dean (from the Latin Deancre— to expel) is not, as many 
think, primarily a disciplinary officer. He is a counselor and 
guide, a haven and refuge for the troubled student. The dean 
(from the Greek^Deanos— to skewer) is characterized chiefly by 
sympathy, wisdom, patience, forbearance, and a fondness for 
homely pleasures like community singing, farina, spelldowns, 
and Marlboro Cigarettes. The dean (from the German Deange- 
macht— to poop a party) is fond of Marlboros for the same 
reason that all men of good will are fond of Marlboros— because 
Marlboro is an honest cigarette. Those good Marlboro tobaccos 
are honestly good, honestly aged to the peak of perfection, hon- 
estly blended for the best of all possible flavors. Marlboro 
honestly comes in two different containers— a soft pack which 
is honestly soft and a Flip-Top box which honestly flips. You 
too will flip when next you try an honest Marlboro, which, one 
honestly hopes, will be soon. 

i&e k void dry eye in fflS 


But I digress. We were learning how a dean helps poor, 
troubled undergraduates. To illustrate, let us take a typical 

case from the files of Dean S of the University of Y 

(Oil, why be so mysterious? The dean's name is Sigafoos and 
the University is Yutah.) 

Wise, kindly Dean Sigafoos was visited one day by a fresh- 
man named Walter Aguincourt who came to ask permission to 
marry one Emma Blenheim, his dormitory laundress. To the 
dean the marriage seemed ill-advised, for Walter was only 18 
years did and Emma was 91. Walter agreed with the dean, but 
said he felt obligated to go through with it because Emma had 
invested her life savings in a transparent rainhood to protect 
her from the mist at Niagara Falls, where they planned to spend 
their honeymoon. If Walter called off the wedding, what use 
would the poor woman possibly have for a rainhood in Yutah? 
The wise, kindly dean pondered briefly and came up with a 
brilliant answer: let Walter punch holes in the back of Emma's 
steam iron. With steam billowing back at the old lady, she 
would find a rainhood very useful— possibly even essential. 
Whimpering with gratitude, Walter kissed the dean's Phi 
Beta Kappa key and hastened away to follow his advjee— and 
the results, I am pleased to report, were madly successful ! 

Today Emma is a happy woman— singing lustily, wearing 
her rainhood, eating soft-center chocolates, and ironing clothes 
—twice as happy, to be candid, than if she had married Walter 
. . . And what of Walter? He is happy too. Freed from his un- 
wanted liaison with Emma, he married a girl much nearer his 
own age— Agnes Yucca, 72. Walter is now the proud father— 
stepfather, to be perfectly accurate— of three fine, healthy 
boys from Agnes's first marriage— Everett, 38; Wilhelm, 43: 
and Irving, 55— and when Walter, puts the boys on a lead and 
takes them for a stroll in the park on Sunday afternoon, you 
may be sure there is not a dry eye in Yutah. 

And Dean Sigafoos? He too is happy— happy to spend long, 
tiring hours in his little office, giving counsel without stint and 
without complaint, doing his bit to set the j r oung, uncertain 
feet of his charges on the path to a brighter tomorrow. 

if, 1963 MajShulman 
* * * 

We don't say Marlboro is the dean of filter cigarettes, but 
we're sure it's at the head of the class. Get some soon — 
wherever cigarettes are sold in all fifty slates of the Union. 








Page 6 


March 6, 1963 


Gail Kuhman, rolls another strike on her way to the high series 
lead with a 439 total. 

Defending Champs 
Misfits Leading 
Men's Volleyball 

The defending champion Mis- 
fit team met the two other first 
round leaders last Thursday night 
and when the final whistle had 
blown, the Misfits were the only 
team to walk off the floor unde- 

The Misfits trounced Phi Da Di 
(Black) (15-3) (15-2) and then 
polished off Circle K (15-2) (15-5). 
Circle K defeated Phi Da Di 
(Red) in a see-saw battle (15-11) 
and (17-15). 

In other games, Phi Da Di 
(Black) knocked off Alpha Fi 
(15-7) (15-10) and the Tornadoes 
also defeated Alpha Fi (15-13) 

Schedule for Men's 

Thursday, March 7 
Time 7:00 — Court 3 
Tornadoes vs. Phi Da Di (Black) 
Time 7:00 — Court 1 
Alpha Fi vs. Circle K 
Time 7:45 — Court 1 

Tornadoes vs. Phi Da Di (Red) 

Time 7:45 — Court 3 

Phi Da Di (Black vs. Circle K 

Forfiet Games 

Misfits vs. Chi Sig 

Phi Da Di (Red) vs. Hurricanes 

The shortest perceptible unit of 
time is that between the traffic 
light's change and the honk from 
the driver behind you. 

—Niagara Falls (N.Y.) Review 

Another thing about being poor 
is that your kids in your old age 
don't break your heart by asking 
a court to declare you incompe- 

— Lawrenceburg (Tenn.) 

1290 KC 



Co-Ed Bowling 
Leaders Named 

Alpha Omega missed a clean 
sweep by 15 pins but their effort 
was good enough to give them 
sole possession of first place in 
the Green League of the Co-Ed 
bowling series last Wednesday at 
Major League Lanes. 

They defeated the Scalers 2 
games to 1. Chi Sig moved into 
second place by bowling over the 
Holy Rollers 2-1. 

In the Gold League the Misfits 
are on top by virtue of their won- 
loss record, although the Gutter 
Busters are leading in the total 
pins race. In the Gold League 
action the Beachcombers suc- 
cumbed to the BSU (2-1) and the 
Explorers with the aid of their 
handicap, defeated the Gutter 
Busters, also 2-1. 

Most of the first day individual 
records held up under fire, but 
Gail Kuhman of the Misfits took 
over the lead in the high series 
with a 439 and also is the wom- 
en's average leader with a 144 
per game. 

Jeanne Kalil of the Unknowns 
and Dave Habershaw of Alpha 
Omega were the most improved 
bowlers. Jeanne upped her aver- 
age by 22 pins, while Dave added 
14 pins to his average. 


Alpha Omega ... 4 

Chi Sig 2 

Scalers 3 

Holy Rollers 2 

Unknowns 1 



Misfits - 2 

Explorers 2 

Gutter Busters 3 

BSU 3 

Beachcombers 2 

Yes, Mrs. Gildersleeve, our 
girdles come in five sizes . . . 
small, medium, large, WOW and 

— Craig (Colo.) Emuire-Courier 



We Would Like To Be Your Banker 


Phone' 965-4377 


March 6 

Lanes 3-4— Green 

Unknowns vs. Alpha Omega 
Lanes 5-6— Green 

Chi Sig xs. Scalers 
Lanes 7-8— Gold 

B.S.U. vs. Misfits 
Lanes 9-10— Gold 

Explorers vs. Beaehtcombers 
Lanes 1-2— Interleague 

Holy Rollers vs. Gutter Busters 

Dorsey Band Plays 
For School Concert 

Sixteen pieces of the Tommy 
Dorsey Band, under the direc- 
tion of Sam Donahue, original 
Dorsey arranger, performed at a 
three, and a half hour concert in 
the school gym, Monday, Febru- 
ary 25. 

The band's appearance was 
made possible by a contribution 
from Junior Palmer, a regis- 
tered public accountant of Lake 
Worth. Mr. Palmer contributed 
half the cost of the band's ap- 

Future shows of this type are 
said to be possible if other area 
junior colleges would book the 
show also and if the Student Gov- 
ernment allots funds to match the 
Dean of Instruction's Lycieum 
council funds. 

The director is a resident of 
Lake Worth, having lived here 
for 18 years and considers this 
area his home. 

"He and the band were much 
impressed with the reception they 
received from the students at 
Palm Beach Junior College and 
indicated not only a willingness 
but a real desire for a return en- 
gagement the next time they are 
booked for a performance any- 
where in the area of Palm 
Beach," said Dean Paul Allison 
in commenting on the program. 

(See feature story on page 3) 




Philo Raiders 
Over X-Perts 

The Philo Raiders defeated the 
X-Perts 24-5 in the first game of 
the women's basketball intra- 
murals last Thursday. 

The Trade Winds won a forfeit 
game from the Philo Whites. 

Scores : 



Peggy Baldwin 4 

Brenda Powers 3 

Gay Hoover .._ 5 

Dayna Shope ..„ 

Carol Bischoff 

Totals 12 



Lynne Skreczko 

Pat Szolscek 

Blance Pence 

Barbara Sledge 

Celia Jones 


March 4 — 4:15 

Trade Winds vs. Tri Omega 


Thi Del vs. Philo (White) 
March 5 — 4:15 

X-Perts vs. Trade Winds 


Philo Whites vs. Philo Raiders 
March 7 — 4:15 

Thi Del vs. Tri Omega 


X-Perts vs. Philo (White) 
March 14 — 4:15 


Tri Omega vs. Philo Raiders 

Newman Club 
Dedicates House 

Nearby recreation and study 
areas for Catholic students was 
dedicated Saturday, February 
23, 1963. Monsignor Jeremiah 
O'Manehory, from Miami, pre- 
sided over the ceremony. 

The Newman House is a build- 
ing to be used by the Newman 
Club members and Catholic stu- 
dents as a place of study and 

The location of the Newman 
House is directly across Congress 
Avenue from the north parking 
lot of the Palm Beach Junior 
College. A library, reading room, 
and recreation room are to be 
constructed soon. 

















(Continued from page D 


Opposing Deakin for the poi 
vacated by Lee is Paul Hanle; 
recently elected delegate for tli 
southern regional of the Associi 
tion of Pre-Law students. 

Valarie Haines and James Pn 
vost have applied for the post I 
Freshman Class president. 

Seeking the appointment ; 
Freshman Class treasurer will I 
Mary Lynn Harris, May Kelli 
and Cheryl Peeling. Miss Kelh 
was elected to the post in tl 
fall elections but had to resif 
when she had to drop out 

The candidates were intr 
duced to the student body at t 
open meeting of the SGA Exec 
tive Council, Monday, March 
At this meeting they spoke eo 
cerning their platforms and qu; 
ifications for office. 

As of press time, the Executi' 
Council is to meet tomorrc 
night, Thursday, March 7, ai 
decide from among the cam 
dates as to who will receive t! 
available appointments. 

The new officials are to ha' 
at least two major jobs ahead 
them — that of revising ai 
amending the present SGA co 
stitution and of- holding sprii 
elections in the latter part 

Phi Da Di Has 
Brother in Play; 
Pledges Named 

The Phi Da Di fraternity is 
proud to announce that a brother, 
Steve Jones, and an honorary 
member, Watson B. Duncan, 
have had leading roles in the 
production of "J.B." 

The fraternity would also like 
to take this opportunity to an- 
nounce the names of their seven 
new pledges: Gerry D'Agostino, 
Arnold Fakes, Paul Genner, Rudy 
Leuzinger, Murray Shatt, Jeff 
■Smith and Russ Smith. 

Educated is that which if 
school teacher isn't he is su 
gonna be when the students g 
done learnin' him. 

—St. John (Kans.) Nei 



Headquarters for 

Arrow * Shapley 


Form Fit Shirts 

* * * 

Ivy League Slacks 


"Everything in Insurance" 

907 Lake Ave. Lake Worth, 

Phone JU 5-7595 


Daily Lunch Specials from 5(K to 85C 

Free Delivery on Drugs & Prescriptions 

Corner of 10th and Congress Next to Food Fai 

Thi Del Blood Drive Today 

Political Which 
faceting Tonight 

TV £fots 
Appeal £unddij 

VOL. XI, No. 14 


March 13, 1963 

"Shamrocks And Spring 
On College Showcase 


John Holmes 
SGA President 

Donald Deakin 
Sophomore President 

Josh Crane, college TV • coord- 
inator, has announced that 
"Shamrocks and Spring" is to be 
the next College Showcase seen 
March 17, at 1:30 p'.'m. on Chan- 
nel Five. 

The program "Shamrocks and 
Spring" will be of a light nature 
consisting of music, readings, and 
a fashion show. The entire pro- 
gram will be built around the 
theme of St. Patrick's day and 
the coming of Spring. 

Faculty members are to be fea- 
tured on the show. Miss Letha 
Madge Royce, chairman of the 
Fine Arts Dept., will present a 
piano solo and Wayne Rollins will 
present a dramatic account of 
St. Patrick's life.. 

Hugh Albee, voice instructor 
and featured performer with 
Opera Lyrica is to sing. Mr. Al- 
bee's solos will be "A Lonely 
Serenade" from "Land of Smiles" 
by Franz Lebarm and an aria, 

Holmes and Carta Head SGA, 
Deakin Chosen Sophomore Pres. 

John Holmes, a relative novice 
to the realms of Student Goverm 
ment politics on the campus, re- 
cently walked away with the ap- 
pointment as SGA president, de- 
feating former sophomore class 
president, Bob Lee. 

Don Deakin, himself no now- 
comer in campus campaigns, 
won out over newcomer, Paul 
Hanley for the sophomore class 
presidency which was vacated by 
Lee when he sought the higher 

Rick Carta emerged victorious 
over Pat Szolchek for the office 
of SGA vice-president. The office 
of freshman class president went 
to Jim Prevost and that of frosh 
treasurer to Mary Lynn Harris. 

Reliable sources indicated that 

the voting for SGA president split 
the council down the middle with 
acting president Louise Leverenz 
casting the deciding ballot. 

Miss Leverenz was not avail- 
able for comment on that state- 

The newly appointed officers 
meet with the Executive Council 
for the first time on Thursday, 
March 7 and will assume their 
new roles within the next week. 

The candidates were first intro- 
duced to the students at an open 
Executive Council meeting, Mon- 
day, March 4. 

At this meeting the candidates 
presented themselves to the 
Council and spoke concerning 
their qualifications and desires 
for office. 

M Open iettet 


It was just three weeks ago that we first came before the 
students in an open letter, now we come not only to the stu- 
dents but to the newly appointed SGA officers in particular. 
You have a rather thankless job ahead of you. For your 
efforts you will receive few tangible results. You walked into, 
this with your eyes open; no one was naive enough to think 
that what has been said and done in the past weeks will be 
forgotten just because a "new administration has taken over". 
As a public service we would like to warn you of a 
few pitfalls: Check on the possibility of needing a 2.0 
average at the quarter; look into which of two constitutions 
is the right one; follow the constitution to the letter in 
carrying out spring elections; and remember that legally, 
no legislation can be enacted in closed session. 
This is your show now, YOURS ALONE. The students had 
no voice in your selection. YOU MUST SUCCEED IN DOUBLE 
PORTION BECAUSE OF THIS. The mistakes you make will 
be widely known and the students will be quick to say: "see 
what so and so is doing, it's just what I expected of an ap- 
pointed official". 

It is up to you to see that you execute your duties with 
the greatest degree of diligence. 

A few suggestions might be in order at this time: Open 
your meetings to the press and to anyone else who desires to 
attend, closed meetings are indicative of having something 
to conceal; discuss things openly with people other than those 
in the Council; call student congress into session more often 
to let the students know what is happening and to let them 
have a voice in decisions. 

Don't take all possible authority into your own hands. 
If you share the responsibility you also share any of the 
criticism which may be levied. This is a prime rule for 
the successful politician to follow. 
We would like to wish you success in your "temporary" 
term of office. Also we would like to tell you that the fourth 
branch of government is said to be the press ... It is neces- 
sary to have an informed student body in order to have an 
interested one. 

The shortest speech of the day 
was that given by new SGA presi- 
dent John Holmes who spoke for 
a reported minute and a half. 
Holmes commented primarily on 
his desire to serve his school in 
any capacity available. 

The longest speech of the day, 
according to records, was that 
given by Holmes' opponent, Bob 

He spoke on a platform which 
included planks dealing with a 
possible percentage basis for ac- 
tivity fund allotment; the estab- 
lishment of a publicity commit- 
tee; the formation of an agenda 
so that the students would know 
what would be happening in SGA 
meetings; and the establishment 
of qualifications and constitution- 
al committees. 

After the presentation of the 
speeches each group of political 
hopefuls submitted to questioning 
by the Executive Council and by 
interested students. 

Queries primarily dealt with 
whether or not the candidate 
worked outside of school, if he 
had his own transportation, how 
many hours each was carrying, 
and with his grade average for 
the last semester. 

Remarks concerning the 
BEACHCOMBER and its part in 
the current SGA affairs were 
made primarily by Council mem- 
ber Lanny Van Camp. 

After one of these exchanges, 
Miss Leverenz remarked to the 
newspaper editor, Peggy Blanch- 
ard, in regard to the job the pa- 
per had done in arousing interest 
in Student Government on cam- 

For this function Miss Leverenz 
extended her thanks. 

"Amor Ti Vieta" from "Fedora" 
by Giordano. 

Other music on the show will 
include a trio made up of Barbara 
Frostick, Shonnee Swyers, and 
Mary Alice Mahoney. They will 
sing Duke Ellington's "Mood In- 
digo" and "I've Got You Under 
My Skin" by Cole Porter. Lois 
Constant is the accompanist. 

The Fashion. Show, under the 
direction of Home Economics in- 
structor Mrs. Edith Hall, will fea- 
ture fifteen creations from ad- 
vanced clothing construction 

Mary Nemec is to act as narra- 
tor for the show which will be 
presented on a special set, ar- 
ranged to give as much profes- 
sional background as possible. 

Keith Cheshire will announce 
and narrate the entire program 
and Josh Crane will act as- host. 

3 Blood Drive 
Held Today 
In Clinic 

State Senator Ralph Blank, Jr. 

Blank and Thomas 
Speak Tonight 
To Political Union 

State Senator Ralph Blank Jr. 
and House Representative Jerry 
Thomas will address members of 
the Political Union and their 
guests at a dinner meeting to- 
night at 7 in the cafeteria. 

The solons are expected to 
speak about their duties in the 
legislature, and will probably be 
asked to comment on the recent 
reapportionment of the state 
house and senate, according to 
Jim Hyatt, president. 

Faculty advisor Joseph O. 
Payne said that both these men 
are enthusiastic supporters of 
this college. 

Thomas was re-elected to the 
House in last November's general 
election along with Emmett Rob- 
erts of Belle Glade. 

NOTICE: Sophomore Class meeting Monday at 10 o'clock. 
Check the Daily Bulletin for further details. 

Cigarette Machines Are Taken Out 

In compliance with a recent di- 
rective from the Florida Attorney 
General's office, cigarette vend- 
ing machines have been removed 
from areas generally accessible 
to PBJC students, including the 

Sections 562.11 and 859.06 of the 
Florida Statutes forbid the sale 
of beer and cigarettes through 
unattended coin-operated vending 

machines to minors. 

Actually Florida law prohibits 
the sale of either of these prod- 
ucts to minors whether by vend- 
ing machine or over-the-counter. 

PBJC administrative officials 
stated that they regretted the cur- 
tailment of services to students, 
but that they would comply with 
all state regulations and policies. 

The spring semester Thi Del 
Blood Drive is being held today 
in the first aid clinic, located in 
the Student Personnel Office, un- 
til 4:00 p.m. 

This is a semi-annual project 
of the women's social club. 

Blood collected by this drive is 
available to any student or fac- 
ulty member and their immediate 
family members. In order to ob- 
tain this blood, the student must 
notify Dean Paul J. Glynn either 
at the college or at his home. 

Dean Glynn must be informed 
of the patient's name, the hospi- 
tal in which he is staying and the 
attending doctor's name. Giving 
this information the student may 
then obtain all the blood he needs 
because of the donations of the 

"In the past eight years over 
480 pints of blood have been is- 
sued," said Dean Glynn in com- 
menting of the use of the blood. 

In charge of the blood drive 
will be medical technicians Miss 
Lee Evenson, Miss Lois Duval 
and Mrs. Emma McColley. 

Mrs. Marion Burgess is to act 
as receptionist. Co-ordination of 
the college's efforts with those of 
the Palm Beach County Blood 
Bank will be Josephine Haynie. 

Each donor will be given an "I 
Gave" pin to wear; those who 
attempted to give but were un- 
able to do so, will be given an 
"I Tried" pin. 


On which of the following do 
Americans spend the most money, 
in your opinion — baby food, bak- 
ing mixes, dog food, packaged 
desserts, tea or tooth paste? 

The answer is dog food. There 
are some twenty-four million 
dogs in the United States, barking 
for handouts in about eighteen 
million families. 

Page 2 


March 13, 1963 


"Winter of Discontent" 

"Now is the winter of our discontent" (Shakespeare) . 

There may be some question as to why this quotation 

from the bard of Avon is used to begin an editorial, but it 

seems to be very applicable to the problems of the Executive 


Long existing in undiscovered error, these past weeks the 
Council has been on the firing line and has felt the pressure. 
At this point may we state that we are happy that ap- 
pointments were made rather than elections held. 

Before you, the reader, say that the paper has made a 
complete about turn, let us explain why it is so felt. 

Even in the process of making appointments several errors 
have been made. 

For one thing the student body, as a whole was not 
notified BY MEANS OF THE BULLETIN of the vacan- 
cies. True that they were notified through the pages of the 
paper, but much as we hate to admit it there arc some stu- 
dents who do not read the paper and who would be qualified 
to run. 

Another point is that the constitution calls for a list of 
candidates to be posted on the bulletin board for a specified 
period of time before elections. This political endeavor was 
termed an election but this rule was not followed. 

Finally, though not prescribed by law, the common 
courtesy of notifying the winning and losing candidate per- 
sonally was not carried out. It appears that many people 
on campus knew who were the officers, as well as the vote 
for them before the aspirants themselves knew the results. 
These are just a few things, we will not go into more 
details even though we could on many items. 

It has been suggested that now is the time for the paper 
to leave Student Government alone. We cannot justifiably 
do so. 

Elections will be soon upon us and we would like 
to work with the SGA in promoting one of the most suc- 
cessful elections this school has ever seen. 

Also through the columns of this paper we hope to bring 
to you in the coming weeks detailed explanations dealing 
with proposed constitutional revisions. 

We hope to tell you of various ways in which you, the 
student, can participate to a greater degree in the process 
of student government. 

We shall put these ideas before the student body arid 
thus shall they come before the Executive Council and per- 
haps they will take them to heart. 

Then perhaps through the combined efforts of the stu- 
dent body, the BEACHCOMBER and the student govern- 
ment, the winter of our discontent can be turned into glorious 
summer in which we shall truly learn how to be better demo- 
cratic citizens while still in college. 


(fueM Cef/tcriaf 

Debating Described As 
Planned Disputation 

By Wayne Rollins 

Debate Coach 


A debate is a planned disputa- 
tion — a formal argument, in 
which persons on opposite sides 
of an issue engage in a war of 
words and wits. It is a game of 
intellectual chess, where ideas 
are king and knowledge is queen. 
Debate involves controversy — 
the open conflict of policies and 
beliefs. It makes an art of per- 
suasion and gives to disagree- 
ment a dignity and purpose. It 
is not sophistry, or a form of 
verbal legerdemain, where, in the 
hands of an unprincipled rhetori- 
cian, the true might appeal false 
and the false true. 

As a game, debate is played 
according to rules, which the par- 
ticipants are honor-bound to ob- 
serve. It is not a mere wrangle, 
or a series of outhorized vituper- 
ations. It is an ordered, syste- 
matic clash of ideas — in the grand 
tradition of a Cicero or a Burke. 
A debate is also a content. It 
is like a boxing match, with 
words for gloves and scholars 
for judges. Like the pugilist, the 
debater has his rounds; and like 
the fighter, he takes his rest at 
the bell. To his opponent he gives 
due respect and from him he 
takes whatever punishment he 
justly deserves for the weakness- 
es and imperfections of his case. 
He delivers, in his turn, that ver- 
bal punch in the nose, which his 
timing and training have enabled 

him to prepare. Yet, the raw, 
kinesthetic power required by the 
heavyweight boxer to overcome 
an opponent in the ring is nothing 
compared to the intellectual ex- 
ertion demanded of a debater, 
in carving out a victory from the- 
hard crucible of rationcination. 
The boxer wins by strength, the 
debater by mental dexterity; and 
the difference is between the 
"sow's ear and the silk purse." 

Debate is, furthermore, a 
science, demanding of its votaries 
a knowledge of method and strat- 
egy. Not only must the debater 
be able to effectually present his 
own case, he must be able to re- 
fute the arguments of his op- 
ponents as well. He must put 
those arguments on the witness 
stand and make them face rea- 
son as their prosecutor, 

A game of "checks and slays," 
of loss and recovery, debate is 
the litmus paper test for the ac- 
curacy of one's observations and 
the soundness of one's ideas. It 
is a war of minds, where every 
statement is judged and "weighed 
in the balance," to be found 
either wanting or adequate. It is 
a contest for the crown of in- 
tellectual superiority—the noblest 
and most coveted crown of all. 

Debate prepares a man for 
the open competition of life. It 
is therefore both a tool and plat- 
form of a democratic society— 

" Actually he'5 ppsig pg&rtv wen- -h^nt^moxep f op, a weex,* 

"J. B." In Review 

Another Quality Performance 
Well Worth Waiting For 

By Donald Deakin 
Feature Editor 

"J.B."— a play well worth 
waiting for. The result was an- 
other quality production reveal- 
ing the true mastery of the Col- 
lege Players. 

SuDerb is the only word to de- 
scribe the Pulitzer Prize winning 
play as it was presented on the 
college stage. The integration of 
characterization, set design, light- 
ing, make-up, sound, and cos- 
tuming gave us (again I use the 
word) a superb interpretation of 
MacLeish's "J.B." 

"J.B." was a very stylized pro- 
duction making use of symbol- 
ism to a great extent. It con- 
veyed happiness, anger, hate, 
grief, and pity to tell the fascin- 
ating story of modern "Job"; 
giving the same dramatic prob- 
ings as the Biblical Book of Job 
into the soul of a man in his 
struggle to know and accept the 
will of God. 

The atmosphere of the play 
kept one tense throughout the 
first act and part of the last act. 
The play was very fast moving, 
deep, and the full meaning was 
not understood until the final act 
in which the entire theme of the 
play is revealed. 

Mr. Zuss cast as God was por- 

an ephebic training ground for 
the champions of free thought 
and speech. By his willingness 
to subject his ideas to the inspec- 
tion and criticism of his oppon- 
ents, the debater gives tacit as- 
sent to the words of the wise 
Voltaire, who said: "Sir, I do 
not agree with a thing you have 
said, but I will defend with my 
life your right to say it." 

Take from man his right to 
think critically and to speak 
freely about the issues that con- 
front him in a changing world, 
and you deprive him of his most 
valuable possession. For there is 
no substitute for sound thinking. 
The war of ideas is always with 
us. Where there are decisions to 
be made, the nescient and the 
timorous wilt fail to make them. 
Only those skilled in critical 
thinking and honest analysis can 
hope to survive in the world of 
tomorrow, which may find man 
ever more at the mercy of forces 
beyond his control— a baffled and 
frightened waif in a universe 
which neither knows nor cares 
of his existence. Only the man 
of conviction can stand in such 
a world — or would want to. 

Yes, debate is a game; but it 
is a game where the stakes are 
high. It is a game for the strong. 

trayed by Watson B. Duncan, III. 
Mr. Nickles cast as Satan was 
played by Steve Jones, last year's 
winner of the "Best Minor Role 
Characterization" award. Playing 
opposite each other, they set the 
stage, creating the mood to keep 
the play moving throughout, giv- 
ing brilliant performances. Satan 
gave the theme line— "If God 
is God, He is not good. If God 
is good, He is not God!" 

Al Seibert, last year's "Best 
Actor" award winner, had the 
title role, the most dramatic role 
in the play. Portraying the suc- 
cessful, God-fearing, modern 
man, pelted with one disaster 
after another as God allows Satan 
to test faith, Al aroused the deep 
sympathy of the audience. His 
was, without a doubt, the most 
difficult role, but he mastered it 

Sai-ah, J.B.'s wife, is played 
by Anne Ellen Quincey who is 
no stranger to College Players 
productions, was devoted to her 
husband, family, and God, but 
lacks the strength of her husband 
in accepting these disasters and 
leaves J.B. In the final scene 
she returns to her husband to 
start anew. Anne Ellen gave a 
very realistic interpretation. 

John Rossello, Bill Perley, and 
Preston McGee portrayed the 
three roustabouts who are sent 
by Satan to J.B. as "messen- 
gers" in various guises bringing 
news of the successive disasters. 
Later in the play they came as 
comforters— each offering his own 
brand of contemporary salvation. 
They were, all three, excellent 
in their various portrayals and 

Teacher Offers 
On Production 


I feel compelled to oiler pub- 
licly my sincerest congratulations 
to Mr. Frank Leahy, the cast and 
■ crews of "J.B." for what I con- 
sider one of the finest productions 
I have ever seen — inside any 
theatre. I also must commend 
the selection of this fine script, 

I am fully aware that the play 
(certainly not the production 
which was flawless) received 
mixed reactions. In fact, a cer- 
tain amount of controversy has 
arisen because of the theme, plol 
or dialogue. I say, "Three 
cheers!" This is precisely wha! 
the author, I am sure, and whal 
the director, I know, wants. 
Those who feel theatre's onlj 
function is to entertain have j 
narrow view, indeed! "J.B." ii 
truly a literary masterpiece — ; 
kind of visual poem— designed no 
only to entertain (and "To hole 
attention" is one definition of en 
tertainment) but also to maki 
people think. 

Yes, some parts were shock 
ing, some were thrilling, sonii 
were depressing, and some exalt 
ing — as shocking, as thrilling, a 
depressing, as exalting as lifi 
itself. And the final message 
that man's innate necessity fo 
love is what endures all, certain 
ly should appeal to everyone am 
make it clear that the ultiinat 
answer in, "J.B." is an affirms 
tive, fundamentally philosophies 
and religious one! 

In short, we who saw Pain 
Beach Junior College's produc 
tion of "J.B." have witnessed 
rare thing; a masterpiece master 
fully done. As a critic, I woufi 
give six stars, the moon and al 
the constellations; as a humai 
being, I give director and cas 
my thanks and love. 

Josh Crane, 
Communication Departmen 

contributed greatly to the cor 
tinuity of the play. 

Other players that were ou! 
standing in their contribution 
were: the distant voice by Job 
Fowle; the Girl by Maureen Me 
honey; Daniel played by Bo 

Credit should also be given t 
J.B.'s children and to those wh 
portrayed the five women lei 
homeless by the explosion whic 
destroyed the city. 

Special recognition is due Chuc 
Kulp and Carol Loucks who di 
a marvelous job with the lighi 
ing— to the technical directo 
Frank Witty— to Gerry Priebe fc 
sound— to Bill Flory, house mar 
ager who aided in getting the pei 
formers to begin on time an 
eliminating the long ticket line 
that have existed in the past- 
to all the others who worked b< 
hind the scenes but seldom n 
ceive recognition or thanks — an 
most important of all, to the sti 
dent directors Camilla Tanner 
and .Tpani Austin. 

"The Voice of Palm Beach Junior College" 

Editor-in-chief ., Peggy Blanchard 

Managing Editor „ John P. Murphy 

Feature Editor Donald Deakin 

Sports Editor John Holmes 

Photographic Editor chuck Kulp 

Faculty Advisor C, R. McCreight 

News Staff: Bonnie McChesney, Dick Robinson, Lois Preston, Marilyn Otsen, 
Bob Pountney, Pierce Leavitt, Steven Floyd, Mary Snyder, Al Seibert, Ron 
Licudine, Bob Lee, Ron Hampton, Christine Tenne, Mike Brown, Jim Prevosf. 

Business Staff: Pat Boyce, Advertising Manager; Irene Suokas, Circulation Man- 
ager, Jack Dorn. 

Art Staff: Lynne Skreczko, Rhett Ashley, Dennis Anderson, John E. Tholl, Jr. 
Charter member of Florida Junior College Press Association. Represented for 

national advertising by the National Advertising Service, Inc., 18 East 50lh 

St., New York 22, N.Y. 

Views and opinions expressed in this newspaper do not necessarily represent 
those of the Palm Beach County Board of Public Instruction or the admin- 
istrative officials of Palm Beach Junior College. 

Published weekly by the students of Palm Beach Junior College. 


Reader Ta 

Dear Miss Blanchard: 

During the past few weeks I 
have read your newspaper and 
observed the reactions to some of 
the articles. At this time I would 
like to quote your comments and 
compare them with the associ- 
ated facts. 

In your paper of February 20, 
1963, you printed an "Open Let- 
ter" on the front page. You made 
reference to a person whom you 
termed to be the first appointee 
to the office of SGA secretary. 
I have talked to the people as- 
sociated in this incident and the 
following facts were reported to 
me. This first "appointee," as 
you illogically referred to her, 
was not appointed, but was mere- 
ly asked by the then presiding 
SGA president to assist him in 
some secretarial work until a 
secretary could be appointed. 
Her assistance was only used 
during the summer and the first 
few weeks of school. You stated 
that "the Executive Council 
didn't check on the academic eli- 
gibility of this appointee." Miss 
Blanchard, may I ask. you how 
they could do any checking if 
there was no legal appointee? 
You also stated that the "ap- 
pointment" naturally was "a 
social club sister of the original 
secretary (keep it in the fam- 
ily)." May I acquaint you with 
essential facts, which were evi- 
dently unknown to your staff. 
In reference to this "appoint- 
ment" and the "second" appoint- 
ment, which was the only real 
appointment made, there was 
only one social club sister of the 
previous secretary on the coun- 
cil as opposed to five members 
of another women's social club. 
If the Executive Council were so 
biased as you infer, they would 
certainly have not appointed a 
member of another and different 
social club. They did not ap- 
point just to keep it in the family. 
Miss Blanchard, a method of ap- 
pointment of this type could eas- 
ily ruin an organization. The 
members of the Executive Coun- 
cil have more logical justifica- 
tion for their actions than that 
for which you give them credit. 

Another article appeared in 
your paper of February 20, 1963. 
It was an editorial entitled "Be 
an Officer — The Easy Way." 
Much to your misfortune you do 
not realize that if a person would 
eradicate the biased and illjusti- 
fied opinions from their mind, 
they would realize that nothing 
worthwhile, such as being an 
officer, is "EASY." 

In reference to the article, "Pri- 
vate Council Meeting Held" 
which appeared in the last, issue 
of the Beachcomber, I would like 
to know why something worth- 
while was not printed in the above 
mentioned space. As a former 
member of the SGA last year, I 
am familiar with the business 
procedures of this organization. 
It seems to me that for the dur- 
ation of my participation on the 
council that no Beachcomber 
staff member ever came to the 
SGA meetings, and many times 
the Daily Bulletin read "import- 
ant business to be discussed." 
Any legislative body has the au- 
thority to close any meeting, and 
the minutes of such a meeting 
are accessible to whoever wishes 
to read them. Instead of going 
to this so called "private meet- 
ing," which it was not, why 
weren't you and your staff mem- 
bers in your office trying to ob- 
tain some worthwhile facts and 
unprejudiced news? They both 
have been used sparingly in the 
recent issues of the paper. 

In reference to your editorial 
"Election Day" I would like to 
comment on the tenth paragraph. 
It stated (in reference as to why 
nothing has been decided about 
election campaigning) "One an- 
swer forwarded was that the Ex- 

to the Editor 

kes Issue With 'letter 

March 13. 1963 


Page 3 

ecutive Council, guided by Miss 
Leverenz (a very capable secre- 
tary) was trying to imitate the 
actions and manner of former 
president, Tom Wells." Miss 
Blanchard and associates, if you 
have so much excess time that 
all you can do is cut down the 
efforts of an earnest worker, 
Louise Leverenz, why didn't you 
apply for an application to run 
for SGA president. You cannot 
say that I am just saying this 
because she is a social club sister 
of mine. She is not. I think that 
you should give credit where it 
is due. You certainly have not 
done this in your writings about 
the executive council and their 

As an explicit example of this, 
I would like to ask why credit 
was not given to the SGA for 
their assistance in getting the 
"Tommy Dorsey Band to per- 
form on campus. I am familiar 
with the fact that Mr. Palmer 
contributed half the funds neces- 
sary for this project, but it was 
not mentioned that the SGA did 
a great deal in making this per- 
formance possible. 

I do not stand alone in my 

opinion of this disgustingly biased 
newspaper; many people both in 
and out of the SGA feel the same 
as I. I have heard many people 
laugh when someone says, "Have 
you read the Beachcomber?" I 
think it is pathetic that such an 
opinion prevails over a college 
campus. Peggy, you are an able 
editor, why must you let such an 
opinion exist? 

You have a saying under the 
newspaper title in each issue. It 
reads, "The Voice of Palm Beach 
Junior College." The only appro- 
priate and decent thing for you 
to do is to either change the sub- 
title or prove it true. Please 
make your choice. 

An interested but dis- 
satisfied student 
Peggy Baldwin 

An Indignant Student 
Raps Comber Editorial 

Editor's Note: Just a small com- 
ment on the statement that "NO 
BEACHCOMBER staff member 
ever came to the SGA meetings" 
last year — John Rossello, editor 
last year, attended. Also Frank 
Witty, news editor and SGA 
president, was there and he 
wrote a story on each meeting 
for the paper. 


Upon reading your editorial in 
the BEACOMBER, I became 
highly indignant and thoroughly 
disgusted— at more than one point 
of the article. 

First of all, it seems as if a 
knife has been buried in Miss 
Leverenz's back, while Mr. Wells, 
who is said to have sacrificed his 
grades for his office, has been 
put upon a shining pedestal. I 
don't understand why this has 
been done since the BEACHCOM- 
BER itself has described a pro- 
cess of thorough railroading on 
the part of Martyr Wells, or if 
it was not railroading, and the 
Executive Council put their faith 
in him, perhaps he was using 
his office for a little opportun- 
izing. In either event, the 
BEACHCOMBER'S description 
does not sound very favorable 
to me. 

Secondly, and more important- 
ly, the BEACHCOMBER seems 
to take the attitude that unless 
you have a full scale general 
election, you can not get QUALI- 

Former President States Views 

cern their concern. To insure a 
truer perspective of student af- 
fairs an activities commission 
was formed. These are the facts 
—and they are in direct contrast 
to the obvious negativism dis- 
played by the Beachcomber. 

In regard to the student body, 
a ragged subject of many frayed 
editorials— I am of the opinion 
that the students have evidenced 
leadership that is bold, but wise. 
They are a stable body of public 
opinion that will respond as auto- 
matically to deep understnding as 
it will to high courage. 

The millennium is not at hand, 
however. The Beachcomber will 
probably go on for some time yet, 
making automatic push-button re- 
sponses to problems that merit 
thoughtful evaluation, substiut- 
ing stereotype epithets for rea- 
soned argument, and employing 
invective for persuasion. 
Tom Wells 
A student of PBJC 

Editor's Note: Just so we 
won't be accused of tampering 
with copy or editing in any way 
we are using yours exactly as we 
received it — including spelling, 
grammar and punctuation — be- 
cause we were asked if it would 
be printed without changes, it has 

I have been asked by both 
independents and social club 
members to present my opinion 
concerning the recent Student 
Government Association contro- 
versey. This is it: 

The complimentary remarks 
paid me in the previous issue of 
the Beachcomber were well re- 
ceived; however, they were odd- 
ly enough, neutralized by an acid. 
This acid seems to permeate all 
of the recent editorials concern- 
ing the SGA controversey. This 
acid has manifested itself in such 
forms as would-be slanderous re- 
marks. The remark "keep it in 
the family" was an insult to the 
intelligence sf independent and 
social club members alike and 
displayed some rather "sour 
grapes" on the oart of the writer. 
Such a remark was h-relevent 
inasmuch as the independent and 
social club factions are now en- 
joying a harmoney heretofore un- 
equaled. If the newspaper intends 
to protest it might be wise for 
those responsible to make certain 
that they posess facts and not as- 
sumptions. For example, it was 
stated that "secretary number 
two" was appointed "declared in- 
eligable by the student personel 
office" and dismissed. The indi- 
vidual referred to did not at any 
time receive a formal appoint- 
ment as secretary. Instead she 
assumed the responsibilities and 
duties of secretary (during the 
first important work weeks of 

TKL Brotherhood 
Announces Pledges 
For Spring Semester 

The brotherhood of Tri Kappa 
Lambda recently announced their 
seven new pledges for the second 
semester: Alan Dye, Mile Fre- 
farek, Ralph Wiebe, Grant Ridge- 
way, Rick Delmond, Lloyd Bedik, 
and Ron Licudine. 

Misters Dye and Delmond are 
pledge secretary and president. 

TKL held a beach party along 
with Alfa Fi on Boynton Island, 
Sunday, March 3. 

first semester) until such time as 
a perminent secretary could be 
appointed. The rank ingratitude 
with which her service has been 
acknowledged by this newspaper 
is typical and disheartening. 
Heaping abuse unon those who 
do what we will not is unbecom- 

The Beachcomber seems to be 
going around in circles. It is 
regretful that the circles they 
seem to be going around in are 
so limited in scope and variety. 
It must be frustrating — almost 
like asking a question and reply- 
ing to it yourself— with the same 
question. Surely the Beach- 
comber has in no way served as 
the voice of anyone but the 
Beachcomber. The student body's 
response to the activities pro- 
gram has been enthusiastic. This 
has been due to the sincere effort 
on the part of the Executive 
Council to meet the student, know 
his problems, and make his con- 

Editor Answers Letter 

Dear Tom: 

It is not the policy of this paper 
to answer letters to the Editor 
but, in your case we will make 
an exception. 

In the first semester we had 
much in common since we were 
both given positions of trust and 
influence on the campus — yours 
was to lead, mine to inform. 

We (will comment on several 
points of your letter. 

Your remarks clearly indicate 
an attitude oblivious to your first 
semester actions; however, when 
the occasion arose to find a new 
secretary for the SGA, it was 
you— yourself — who specified that 
candidates for this office contact 
you personally, and you clearly 
indicated that this person should 
be female (as per the minutes of 
the Oct. 18, 1962, SGA regular 
session), and we are wondering 
whether or not the entire Execu- 
tive Council mulled the qualifica- 
tions of these candidates. 

Tom, for your information, the 
official listing of club officers re- 
quired at the beginning of the 
year by the Student Personnel 
Office listed "secretary number 
two" as the official secretary. 
If she did not have the appoint- 
ment, why was she listed as 
such on the Dean's records? This 
is not an "assumption", it is a 
fact, in writing, in Dean Cro- 
zier's office. 

"Typical and disheartening", 

we are afraid we don't quite know 
what you mean, we have never 
said one word about the quality 
of her work. 

"What we will not do?" Others 
were questioned as to the mean- 
ing of this sentence ( ? ) and were 
at a loss to decipher it. 

Tom, if Student Government 
was not covered to your satisfac- 
tion during the first semester, it 
is your fault, you were respon- 
sible for insuring proper cover- 
age, because we were unable 
to attend the meetings YOU 

You asked for space in the 
paoer last fall to cover SGA 
happenings, you were granted 
this request. Every article you 
turned in was used, although you 
invariably extended our deadline 
which caused consternation at 
the printers— especially since the 
stories were mainly front page 

Bold is your flag, Tom, wave 
it. Wise? Someone else, may 
have to decide that. 

Well, Tom, you did push our 
button. Are you happy with the 
stereotyped answers you re- 

We did recheck our facts on 
your request and found that they 
stand up better than yours. 

We are ready to bury the hat- 
chet and work for a better Stu- 
dent Government. Are YOU? 

dates to fill a responsible post. 
This is a rather short-sighted at- 
titude because I know of three 
people who are well qualified and 
have had much good EXPERI- 
ENCE but who would not become 
candidates (at this time of the 
year) in this type of election due 
to the great consumption of time 
involved. If a general election 
can cause this (partway through 
the second semester) of what 
good would it be at this time. 
After all, the offices are held 
only until the end of this semes- 
ter and I have confidence in the 
ability of those I VOTED for and 
helped ELECT to choose quali- 
fied and suitable people for the 
short remainder of this school 

I also resent the implication 
(heck, the outright accusation) 
that those who have signed for 
election are not qualified or com- 
petent. If you say this, you must 
not know the candidates very 
well. Perhaps though, you. mean 
only one or two— why not name 
them instead of casting doubt 
on all of them — you seem to be 
able to throw names around 
quite well. 

And finally, why, at this time 
of the school year should there 
be such "Fury" over something 
that is covered in the STUDENT 

I think apologies should be made 
to the Executive Council, the 
present candidates, and to Miss 
Leverenz (who I rather doubt 
has ever tried or even wanted to 
imitate our former President!!) 
for the editorial of March 6, and 
perhaps Martyr Wells should be 
removed from the pedestal the 
BEACHCOMBER has set him 


Ronnie Poorvin 

P.S. I must add I doubt that the 
BEACHCOMBER will publish 
this, but how about presenting 
two sides to the story!! 

Editor's Note: It was not meant 
either to "stab Miss Leverenz 
in the back or to put Tom Wells 
on a pedestal. Also it was not 
stated in any place any details 
concerning the qualifications of 
any candidate or the names of 
any we felt competent or incom- 
petent. Apologies are not needed 
for anything stated in this paper. 

"J.B." A Job 
Acting Good; 
Appeal Lost 


First of all, I would like to 
comment the well executed job of 
acting in "J.B." I say job because 
that's just what it was ... a job. 
It has "been a long time since I've 
seen a play where people left 
after intermission. It seems to 
me that with the selection of 
plays that must be available a 
more appealing play could have 
been presented. 

There is no excuse for using 
the Lord's name in vain on any 
occasion, least of all during the 
Lenten season. As for the other 
vulgarity, I was ashamed for 
my grandmother to see the play. 
All I've heard from the student 
body is how intellectual "J.B." 
was. Yes, it was so intellectual 
that 99 (; i of the student body 
didn't quite understand the whole 
play. In the future, I think more 
consideration should be given to 
the selection of plays to be pre- 

Name withheld by request. 

Page 4 


March 13, 1963 

rhi Del Names Seventy-Five Tapped 

In Kappa Assembly 

Fran Brown 
As President 

Fran Brown was recently in- 
stalled as president of Thi Del 
for the second semester. Lorna 
Campbell was named as vice- 

Also named were: Janice 
Huber, recording secretary ; Mau- 
reen Meehan, social secretary; 
Elaine Estabrook, treasurer; 
Louise Leverenz, chaplain; Val- 
arie Haines, sergeant at arms; 
Charmaine Knapp, pledge mis- 
tress; Eileen McManus, social 
chairman; Ginny Ralston, pub- 
licity chairman; Andrea Huff, 
historian; Pat Wood, parliamen- 
tarian; and Trudy Clinger, schol- 
arship chairman. 

Thi Del named Sue Erhardt, 
Sharon Messer and Mary McCor- 
mick as their second semester 

The formal Thi Del rush party 
was held at the North Palm 
Beach Country Club. Fire baton 
twirling around the pool, 
Hawaiian singers and Hula danc- 
ers ?e*. 'he Hawaiian theme. 

The sisters of Thi Del are proud 
to announce that Ave of their 
number are in the Miss Galleon 
Court of Beauty. They are: Fran 
Hfmyn, fflnnv Ralston, Janice 
Huber, Linda Knapp and Sue Er- 

March 13 is the date for the 
semi-annual Thi Del Blood Drive. 
It is hoped that many students 
will contribute to this drive to 
make it a success. 

By Pierce Leavitt 
Staff Writer 


1. a projection of a church 
5. a pillar 
9. lounge 

10. talented 

1 1. an implement 

12. type of animaf 

13. poems 

14. edges 

15. toil 

19. type of vehicle 

23. kind of metal 

24. above 

25. strong wind 

26. long stemmed plant 

27. a swamp 

28. whirl 




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Some 75 students were tapped 
in an all-school assembly last 
Wednesday into Phi Theta Kappa. 
A formal pledge ceremony is 
scheduled today during the break 
in SC-26. 

Richard Miller, president of 
PBJC's Delta Omicron Chapter 
of the national honorary society, 
conducted the ceremonies last 
week In the auditorium. He in- 
troduced club officers, Lee Bal- 
lard, vice president; Linda Free, 
secretary; and Verna Durance, 

The college band, appearing 
for the first time in their new 
blue blazers, presented four musi- 
cal selections. Otis Harvey di- 

Miller said the purposes of Phi 
Theta Kappa was to promote 
scholarship and cultivate fellow- 
ship and that in order to be tap- 

Philo Holds 
Pledge Initiation 

Philo held it spring semester 
pledge initiation service for 
eleven pledges at the home of 
Yidi Turk, February 22. 

Initiated were: Sonja Aho, Julie 
Brown, Pam Dickey, Betsy Fos- 
ter, Carole Fox, Joyce Glowacki, 
Candy Hodgkins, May Keller, 
Mimi Teel, Jean Velleea and 
Cai-la Wilson. Candy Hodgkins 
is the pledge captain. 

Philo installed its second sem- 
ester offices at a banquet held 
at Captain Alex's Colonial Room, 
January 23. Peggy Baldwin and 
Sandy Mollenberg were installed 
as president and vice president, 

Also chosen were: Brenda 
Power, pledge mistress; Jeanne 
Kalil, recording secretary; Chloe 
Lindsley, social secretary; Vicki 
Gathman, treasurer; Brenda Pea- 
cock, chaplain; Gay Hoover, Ser- 
geant at arms; Gretchen Ombres, 
parliamentarian; Janice Harri- 
son, historian; and Chris Greer, 
scholarship chairman. 

ped a student must be in the 
upper 10 per cent of the school's 
scholastic standing and have a 
3.0 or B average. 

Also, Miller announced that the 
Delta Omicron Chapter will be 
host to the national convention of 
Phi Theta Kappa chapters in 
Miami in April. 

Those tapped were: 

Sonja K. Aho, Elaine E. Aronson, Fran- 
cis B. Baltz, Gerald J. Barrios, Robin B. 
Bowe, Janice C. Burque, Sam Caliendo, 
Thomas C. Carey, Richard M. Caron, Joan 
L. Clark. 

Oenise Cloutier, Frederick W. Clarkson, 
Anthony M. Corbett, Mary E, Cottreli, 
Harold J. Counihan, Dorothy L. Cranmer, 
Edward R. DeGauw, Roger L. Deshaies, 
Bonnie E. Dornburg, Elaine B. Estabrook. 

Paul S. Fahey, Barbara A. Frostic, Sha- 
ron A. Gough, Paul V. Hanley, Carolyn 
J. Holloway, Celeste B. Holt, Janice L. 
Huber, Cherie L. Johnson, Robert K. John- 
son, Karen E. Jones. 

Thomas F. Kei'h, William A. Kisco, 
Linda L. Knapp, Charles L. Knight, Linda 
I. Laird, Linda L. Levine, Martin E. Lock- 
ard, Carol Loucks, Jo Anne Lowery, Jill 
C. Lynne. 

Shiela R. Mack, Mary Alice Mahoney, 
Judily McManus, Sherman E. Moorhead, 
Donald C. Nelson, Helene S. Nicolardes, 
Tim Owen, Bertha B. Pankey, James J. 
Pascia, Terry C. Pete. 

Shirley R. Pirkle, Ronald E. Poorvin, 
Cynlhia L. Pottoroff, Carol D. Ramos, 
Suzanne Rich, Margaret Ryan, Stanley J. 
Scalise, Roland J. Scott, John K. Sillan, 
Charles W. Sullivan. 

Lynne Skreczko, Carole L. Staff, Susan 
E. Swan, Gary E. Tefft, Christine E. 
Tenne, Terry C. Thompson, Patricia K. 
Tripp, Gloria M. Turnquist, Cheryl G. 
Waginer, Joan M. Waters, George M. 
Webster, Annelelse Wagner, Amy White- 
field, Judith M. Wittich and Elaine 

Philo and Chi Sig began, their 
informal rush parties Wednesday, 
February 13 at the home of 
Nancy Knight. Philo's formal 
party was staged at the home of 
Dayna Shope on February 19. 

The sisters of Philo would like 
to congratulate Tammy Lindsley 
and Jeanne Kalil for their being 
selected as members of the Miss 
Galleon Court of Beauty. 

Congratulations are also ex- 
tended to Sigrid Gunderson for 
her membership initiation into 
Phi Rho Pi and to Brenda Pills- 
bu»-u anri R,-p>nr)a Power for their 
pledge initiation into Phi Rho Pi. 

1'he Pnilo members are now 
participating in the women's in- 
tramural basketball program and 
are represented by two teams. 

March 13, 1963 


Campus Fads 

Page 5 

Piano Smashing 
Replacing Hiking 

Wishing Well Annex 1 and 1 

. . . are found at the ends of the two cafeteria lines in the Student 
Lounge. They are just waiting to gobble up all the pennies, nickles, 
dimes and what ever else you have to give. They are aiding in the 
support of "our" orphan, Maria Antonietta De Meo. 

Scholarship Information 
For Handicapped Veterans 

For those who like to walk 

Alpha Fi members Ray Edwards, Ron Vanick and Roy Edwards, 
show how to make a 50-mile hike. 

The enactment of PL 87-815, 
October 15, 1962, makes vocation- 
al rehabilitation training avail- 
able for the first time to veterans 
who incurred a disability as a re- 
sult of service in the armed 
forces during any period of serv- 
ice covered by the Universal Mili- 
tary Training and Service Act. 

The periods of service included 
are: (1) July 26, 1947 to June 26, 
1950, and (2) February 1, 1955 to 
the present. 

If you are receiving compensa- 
tion from the government be- 
cause of a disability incurred dur- 
ing either of these periods, you 
may apply for vocational reha- 

Media Staff Now 
Making Final Slate 

A Media meeting was held at 
the home of Earl Dotter, March 
4. Contributions which have 
been selected up to this time will 
now go through a final grading 
process. When this is completed, 
the contributions that are select- 
ed will be published in the maga- 
zine. , 

The Media stall proudly con- 
gratulates John Holmes and Rick 
Carta for having been appointed 
to the position of Student Govern- 
ment President and Vice-Presi- 
dent respectively. 

It would also like to thank all 
those people who contributed and 
gave their support to this year's 
issue of Media. 


1. voice range 

2. a Russian weight 

3. plumlike fruit 

4. L's 

5. a track 

6. musical instrument 

7. severe criticism 

8. scatters 

15. head ornaments 

16. of speech 

17. actor's part 

18. had met 

19. a sheltered nook 

20. very eager 

21. tear 

22. a three 


Phone' 965-4377 


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3711 Congress Ave. 

Lak* Worth 

Phone JU 2-7117 

"Complete P erscription Service*' 
School Supplies and a Large Selection of Paperback Books 



We Would Like To Be Your Banker 

bilitation by obtaining VA Forn: 
22-1900 at main office from the 
person handling veterans affairs 
and sending it to the Veterans 
Administration, P.O. Box 1437, St 
Petersburg, Florida. 

Applicants will be provided xa 
rational counseling to asccrtait 
what training they may need U 
overcome any handicapping ef 
fects of their disabilities, and t< 
assist them in making a choici 
of a future occupation. The Vet 
erans Administration will pay fo: 
books and tuition and a subsist 
ence allowance during the nerioi 
of training which may be necdei 
for this purpose. 

Training will not be provide* 
under this Act for veterans whos' 
disabilities are rated at less thai 
30% unless they show clear); 
that the disability causes a pre 
nounced employment handicap. 

Editorial Contest 
Open to Students 
Through Magazine 

Four cash awards — $100, $; 
and two of $20 — will be aware 
ed for the best student-writte 
editorial features entered in th 
second John Dickins Award eon 
petition sponsored by Togethe; 
Methodism's family magazine. 

To be eligible, editorials or ed 
torial features must concern ri 
ligion on campus today and mu: 
have been published in the schoi 
newspaper during the 1982-f 
school year. 

The competition is open to a 
undergraduate students in iv 
credited American junior co 
leges, colleges, or universities r< 
gardless of religious affiliatioi 
A student editor may submit h 
own material, but ail other sti 
dents must submit their entrii 
through their school newspapi 
editor. In either case the enti 
must be verified by a designate 
college faculty or staff membe 

All entries must be postmarta 
no later than May 1, 1963. Tl 
editors of Together will act i 
judges, and the winning entry w: 
be published in the magazine. 


We knew this 50-mile hike jag 
wouldn't last long. Especially 
when the likes of this writer 
won't walk five blocks for a pack 
of cigarets. 

But a new craze is gripping col- 
lege campuses across the nation. 
It serves as a release for ten- 
sions and brings out the animal- 

50-Mile Hikes 
Reach. Campus - 
Alpha Fi Walks 

For those who like to ride 

TKL pledges show the last 
mode of transportation — tri- 


< ACPI— Southern Illinois Uni- 
versity students who think they 
have an outside chance of becom- 
ing famous have been told: "Be 
important ... Be a rascal — get 
into police trouble a little . . . 
Tell all." 

It will be a great help to your 
biographers in the future, Frank 
C. Baxter, professor emeritus at 
the University of Southern Cali- 
fornia, told a convocation audi- 
ence on the Carbondale, Illinois, 

newspaper, quoted Baxter as say- 
ing the bad behavior of a num- 
ber of authors caused them to re- 
ceive publicity during their life- 
times and meant we know much 
about them today. 

By Bob Pountney 
Staff Writer 

Ages ago armies used to march 
over mountains and plains. Today 
they walk from the living room 
to the kitchen. I guess there is 
some philosophical thing about 
this because people today walk 
to eat rather than to walk to 
slaughter. This can be observed 
by watching people migrate to 
and from the lounge at the ring 
of the bell. 

However there is a fad today 
that everybody should walk fifty 
miles so that they can keep phys- 
ically in shape, lose weight, gain 
muscles, etc. This came about 
when some particular VIP did it 
so now it is spread across the 
country. It has affected PBJC. 
A lot of organizations and indi- 
viduals, mostly males, are seri- 
ously thinking about it but, so 
far, to my knowledge, only three 
students have actually achieved 
this accomplishment. 

These are three members of 
Alpha Fidelphia, Ray Edwards, 
Roy Edwards, and Ronnie Vainik. 
They left the north end of Lan- 
tana and reached the north end 
of Miami, a total of fifty-one 
miles. Leaving at 10:00 p.m. 
Saturday evening and they reach- 
ed their destination at 5:55 p.m. 
Sunday, the following day, just 

Survey Shows 40 Per Cent 
Of Students Made Their Grades 

About 40 per cent of all Palm 
Beach Junior College students 
make their grades, according to 
a survey conducted by the office 
of the dean of student personnel. 

Dean Paul Glynn reported last 
week that the major cause of 
students failing was poor study 
habits. Secondly, he said, stu- 
dents get too involved in extra 
curricular activities and just 
don't have time for proper study. 

However the dean looks opti- 
mistically and calls the failure "a 
lesson in maturity." The students 
must learn from experience, 
Dean Glynn said. "In failure 
there's success." 

"Making grades" in the survey 
is defined as a student complet- 

High School Graduates 

Jupiter L 13 

Riviera Beach - 89 

Palm Beach „...„ 318 

Forest Hill 177 

Lake Worth 271 

Seacrest 173 

Belle Glade 37 

Pahokee ; 21 

Cardinal Newman 43 

Graham Eckes 1 

Roosevelt - 2 

Others 653 

TOTAL 1808 

ing the semester without a W, 
WF, XF, F, or D. Compiled by 
IBM grade reports, Dean Glynn 
advises that allowance should be 
made for some slight errors due 
to students filing personal data 
information correctly. 

Of PBJC's 1,808 first semester 
day students, 1065 made their 
grades, according to the survey.' 
In the evening division, which 
had 881 registered, 497 students 
did not make their grades. 

During the first semester 58 
men and 43 women students 
dropped from school, according 
to the office of the dean of men. 

A breakdown of day students by 
high schools from which they 
graduated, follows: 

Didn't Make Grades Made Grades 

5 8 

23 66 

129 189 

66 111 

120 151 

74 99 

8 29 

8 13 

15 18 


1 1 

289 364 



about making the twenty hour 
They didn't walk back. 

Monday they were a little tired 
and sunburned but a little proud 
because they were probably the 
first PBJC students to do it. The 
journey was broadcast on WIRK- 

They asked me if I should like 
to go with them but I refused. 

It's not because I don't follow 
the leader, it's because I do. The 
President himself hasn't done it 
yet and I'll follow him and stick 
to my rocking chair. 

Chess Club Prepares 
To Field First Team 

In preparation for "fielding" its 
first chess team, the campus, 
chess Club is holding a six round 
Swiss Tournament. 

Lyn Padgett, tournament di- 
rector, sets the matches and is- 
sues a list every Friday. 

The games must then be played 
by the following Thursday, but 
instead of losers being eliminated 
they are rematched. 

After the last round which must 
be finished March 21, a challenge 
board ladder will be drawn and 
a person can move up in rank by 
defeating someone in a category 
higher than himself. 

It is hoped in this manner to 
get a team capable of beating the 
more experienced teams for the 
rest of the junior colleges in Flor- 


(ACP) — Dismissing a coach is 
not a pleasant thing for a school 
to do, muses THE UD FLYER 
NEWS, University of Dayton, 
Dayton, Ohio, which adds: 

We realize that the University 
officials thought long and hard 
before giving Stan Zajdel his 
walking papers. However, we 
would like to go on record one 
last time as saying that we think 
Zajdel should have been retained 
as football coach at UD. 

This is not to say that we op- 
pose the hiring of Pete Ankeny. 
But it does mean that we think 
football coaches should be hired 
and retained for the same rea- 
sons professors and instructors 
are hired— to teach one or the 
other subject or lesson to their 
charges, not to gain publicity for 
the school. 

We feel confident that football 
players leaving Zajdel's tutelage 
will go out into various profes- 
sions and impress people with 
the quality of man our former 
coach helped mold. This is suf- 
ficient justification for retaining 
a coach. Thus, we think the Uni- 
versity erred. 

ism inherent in most students. 

Of course, we're talking about 
that new sport (or is it?): piano 

What greater thrill can there 
be in annihilating a six-foot up- 
right piano in a 15-minute span. 
Surely this mania can be put to 
good use. 

The object of this sport is to 
take a sledgehammer in one hand 
and release all your tensions and 
suppressions on the piano. Of 
course it helps if the piano is 
pretty bad off to start with. 

Let's not go around smashing 
$1,500 instruments! 

The remnants of the decapi- 
tated piano must be inserted 
through a nine-inch hole — easily. 
No pushing or mauling is per- 
mitted. We must keep this sport 

I wouldn't walk a mile for a 
Camel, but I'd certainly pick up 
the hammer and take a slam at 
the wooden panels of an upright 

We're not suggesting that this 
activity be added to the intra- 
mural program. We're sure the 
Student Government wouldn't 
sanction an I-R Board request 
for pianos— not to smash. 

But why not work this into a 
worthy cause? 

Proposed: That one upright 
piano be sought out from a sec- 
ond-hand store— preferably as a 
donation— and be brought onto 

Then, to aid some worthy cause 
—and we certainly have some 
worthy causes— there would be a 
time set aside to smash this piano 
and have it inserted through this 
nine-inch hole. 

The price: One smash, smack?, 
for a small donation. Any stu- 
dent who would like to take a 
wack at the piano would make 
his donation and then step to the 
firing line. 

This would continue until the 
piano is in a state of complete 
destruction— or until the students 
are stripped of tensions and in- 

We'll entertain any proposals 
on this. So send your ideas to 
this office. 

Surely this sport must be added 
to the many activities on campus 
—for Palm Beach Junior College 
must not be left out of the spot- 

Oh! And any organization that 
would like to take up this unique 
hobby, feel free to do so. We 
won't stand in the way of such 
a worthwhile release. 

Newman Club Nofice 

The Newman Club will give 
a party on March 17, Saint 
Patrick's Day at the Newman 
Center, which is located on 
Congress Avenue directly 
across from the North park- 
ing lot entrance. 

All students of the Catholic 
faith are invited. 

Bring a friend if you wish. 

Those of you that were 
there at the beginning of the 
first semester probably re- 
member what shape the build- 
ings and the grounds looked 
like. You will be in for a big 
surprise when you see what 
has been accomplished there 
in the last few months. See 
you there on the 17th. 

It's not how much you know but 
how little of it you tell that is im- 

— Kemmerer (Wyo.) Gazette 


The high school speech tourna- 
ment, under the supervision 
of Phi Rho Pi, is being held today 
and tomorrow in the auditorium. 
The County Guidance Associa- 
tion will hold a dinner meeting 
on campus, Thursday, March 21. 
High school testing is now oc- 
curing on Saturday from 7:30 
a.m. to 4:30 p.m. in the auditor- 
ium. These tests are adminis- 
tered under the supervision of 
Robert Moss, guidance counselor. 
The County English Council 
will meet in the auditorium, 
Thursday night, March 21. 
Meachem Tomasello, English and 
logic instructor is in charge of 
the meeting. 

Friday, March 22 is the last day 
to drop any class with a "W." 

An all-school assembly featur- 
ing the Myra Kinch Ballet will 
be held Monday morning, March 

Opera Lyrica will present the 
college performance of its new 
production Friday evening, Mar. 
29 in the auditorium. 

The Palm Beach Round Table 
will offer "Political Illusion in the 
Nuclear Age" for its final ses- 
sion, Monday afternoon, March 
18. Nobel Peace Prize Winner, 
Sir Norman Angell is to be the 

Student attendance at these lec- 
tures, are sponsored by the SGA. 
Those interested in attending 
should contact Tom Wells or Mrs. 
Dorothy Peed. 

Phi Theta Kappa is completing 
its plans for the national conven- 
tion which it is hosting April 3-5 
in Miami Beach. 

Candidates for graduation have 
their names published on the 
main bulletin board near the li- 
brary. Errors in the listing 
should be reported to Miss Edna 
Wilson immediately, for they are 
listed on the board the way they 
will appear on the diplomas. 

Morning devotions are held 
daily in the AV Room starting at 
7:40 a.m. All are invited to at- 

Florida Library Week has been 
set for April 21-27, 1963. Further 
details will be forthcoming in 
following issues. 

There are 243 candidates for 
June graduation, 126 girls and 
117 men. 

Thirty students graduated in 
January, 6 girls and 24 men. 

The Del Russo Show, WEAT - 
TV, Channel 12, was broadcast 
live from the college auditorium 
Tuesday morning, March 12. 

A faculty member and four stu- 
dents were recently called upon 
to donate some of their rare neg- 
ative blood to the County Blood 
Bank. Called on were: Kenneth 
Ackerman, chemistry instructor; 
Marjorie Brandt, Bob McLaugh- 
lin, Ted Mulkey and Donnie West. 
The students and staff of the 
Dental Hygiene Program were in- 
vited to attend a lecture, Satur- 
day, March 9, by the Florida 
Academy of Dental Practice Ad- 
ministration. Dr. Lewis J. March- 
and, special guest lecturer for the 
Academy, spoke on Dental Prac- 
tice Administration. 

The College Forum is meeting 
today in AD-23 at the break. All 
students are invited to attend. 

Dr. Theodore B. Engel, chair- 
man of the Dental Health Serv- 
ices, was the guest speaker at a 
meeting of the Palm Beach Coun- 
ty Dental Auxiliary, Wednesday, 
March 6 at Stouffer's Town 

Chuck Kulp recently spoke at 
the Thomas Benton Ellis Chapter 
of the United Daughters of the 
Confederacy, to express h i s 
thanks for the scholarship they 
awarded him. 

(Cont. on page 6) 

Page 6 


March 13, 1963 

Circle K-Tornadoes 
Share Second Place, 
Misfits Hold Lead 

Circle K and the Tornadoes 
both scored impressive double 
triumphs in moving toward their 
big class March 14. 

The Tornadoes had little trou- 
ble with Phi Da Di (Black), win- 
ning (15-4) (15-5). Phi Da Di 
(Red) forfeited to give the Tor- 
nadoes their second win of the 

/ and fl Board 
Names Managers 

The Intramural managers for 
the 2nd semester sports program 
have been selected and are now 
working on their assignments. 
Listed below is a breakdown of 
the men's and women's sections. 

John Holmes, bowling; Dave 
Tatham, badminton; Dave Hull, 
softball; Howard Innis, archery, 
deck tennis, horseshoes. 

Kathy Inglis, basketball, free- 
throw; Barbara Wilkinson, soft- 
ball; Judy Canipe, swimming; 
Joan Clark & Verna Durrance, 
badminton; Verna Durrance, Co- 
Ed. intramurals. 

Organizing and executing the 
program involves a lot of work. 
Managers are responsible for the 
publicity, application blanks, 
checking team rosters, collecting 
equipment, organization meeting, 
preparing the schedule and vari- 
ous other tasks connected with 
making the program a success. 

The Intramural and Recreation 
Bulletin is prepared by the Phys. 
Ed. Department and keeps the 
student abreast with activities. 


(Cont. from page 3) 

Dean Paul Allison returned to 
the campus Thursday, March 7, 
after attending a three-day con- 
ference in Chicago. It was the 
18th National Conference on High- 
er Education, sponsored by the 
American Higher Education As- 
sociation, an affiliate of the Na- 
tional Education Association. 

The conference was attended 
by nearly 2,000 representatives of 
higher education institutions in 
the United States. 

The SGA Executive Council is 
hosting a South Florida District 
Convention on March 23. Rick 
Carta, SGA vice president is 
chairman of the planning com- 
mittee. The new officers were 
installed at last Thursday's meet- 


Corner of 2nd & Congress Aves. 

Lake Worth, Florida 

Circle K defeated Phi Da Di 
(Black) (16-15) (15-2) and copped 
a forfeit from Alpha Fi. 

The Misfits retained their lead 
without having to play a game. 
Chi Sig failed to show up and the 
Misfits won a forfeit to extend 
their win streak to five straight 


Misfits 5-0 

Circle K 5-1 

Tornadoes 5-1 

Phi Da Di (Black) 3-3 

Phi Da Di (Red) 3-3 

Alpha Fi 0-4 


March 14, 7:00 Ct. 1 Phi Da Di 
(Red) vs. Misfits 

Ct. 3 Tornadoes vs. Circle K 

Misfits vs. Hurricanes* 

Alpha Fi vs. Chi Sig* 

Phi Da Di (Black) vs. Chi Sig* 

Alpha Fi vs. Hurricanes* 
"Forfeit Games. 

Kulp Elected 
SNEA Prexy 

Charles Kulp was elected new 
president of the Student NEA at 
a called meeting Feb. 28. 

Bill Flory was named to serve 
as vice president at that same 
meeting. JoAnn Pierce remains 
secretary and Sharon Clark is 
still treasurer. Patty Bishop is 

Janet Ford was appointed to 
correspond with the adopted child 
who is being supported by the 
Wishing Well. 

The Student NEA convention is 
to be held March 14-16 and the 
college chapter is to send dele- 


(ACP)— Frederick Loewe, who 
became a child prodigy pianist 
and then a highly-successful com- 
poser without benefit of a college 
education, has donated royalties 
to the University of Redlands, 
Redlands, California. 

says the "My Fair Lady" com- 
poser has donated 35 per cent of 
the stock and amateur rights of 
his show "Camelot" to the uni- 
versity. The gift is expected to 
bring some $300,000 to the univer- 
sity over the period in which the 
copyright of "Camelot" is in 

Loewe said the gift was made 
in recognition of the excellent UR 
music department and will be 
used to enrich the department's 

Men's Volleyball 

A little of many qualities go into the making of a good volley- 
ball player, least of which is gymnastics. 

Randy Norton Circle K President; 
Projects for Semester Planned 

A chrysanthemum by any other 
name would be a helluva lot 
easier spelled. 

— Wade Guenther 
Sabula (Iowa) Gazette 

Circle K International recently 
elected Randy Norton to serve 
as its spring semester president. 

Among the plans Circle K has 
for this semester are: the naming 
of a Girl of the Month, and the 
holding of a Gas-O-Rama next 

Last Saturday, Circle K mem- 
bers worked with Southside Ki- 
wanis at the new baseball park 
dedication selling bar - b - que 

Other service projects being 
discussed by the club members 
are: landscaping the Dental Hy- 
giene building and installing book 


(ACP)— Those Kinsey reports 
on sexual behavior should not be 
taken as the absolute truth, says 
Dr. Manford Kuhn, professor of 
sociology at the State University 
of Iowa. 

Speaking at a Coe College 
chapel at Cedar Rapids, Iowa, Dr. 
Kuhn said there is insufficient 
evidence of honesty on the part of 
the subjects interviewed. And he 
noted that the same questions 
were not asked of all the subjects. 

Coe College's newspaper, THE 
COE COSMOS, added that the 
professor believes that for a re- 
port on overt sexuel behavior to 
be accurate and representative, 
a connection between action and 
attitudes must be made. This the 
Kinsey reports failed to do, he 

shelves in the men's restrooms, 
if there is some evidence that 
they will be respected. 

They are co-sponsors of the Ar- 
tists and Models Ball which will 
be held April 20th. 

Circle K service club extends 
its congratulations to its mem- 
bers on their newly elected posts 
to the executive council: Jim 
Prevost, freshman class presi- 
dent; Rick Carta, vice president 
of the Student Government Asso- 
ciation; and Donaid Deakin, 
Sophomore Class President. 

Tri O Pledges 
Name Officers 

Tri Omega pledges and mem- 
bers had a party with Alpha Fi 
and TKL, Sunday, March 3 at 
the Boynton Island. 

A meeting was held at the 
home of Beth Ruggles, Tuesday, 
March 5. Pledge initiation was 
held and the following girls were 
selected as pledge officers: presi- 
dent, Joyce DuBois; vice presi- 
dent, Barbara Teul; secretary, 
Carol Hunn; treasurer, Beth De- 
Neen; and project chairman, Ann 

Plans were discussed for the 
Tri Omega weekend which will 
take place in May. 

Leaders Given 
In Co Ed Bowling 

The Explorers of the Gold 
League, and Alpha Omega of the 
Green League made clean sweep; 
of their games last Wednesday ir 
Co-ed Bowling at Major Leagw 
Lanes. The sweep vaulted th< 
Explorers into first place with ; 
5-1 record. 

Omega's whitewashing length 
ened their league lead to IV. 
games over their closest riyal 

The Explorers bowled over th 
Beachombers 3-0, and Alph 
Omega swept the Unknowns 3-( 

In other Gold league action, th 
B.S.U. defeated the Misfits 
games to 1. Chi-Sig defeated th 
Scalers 2-1 also. 

IR. Shoe -Tennis 

Students interested in partic 
pating in Horseshoes or Dec 
Tennis should meet Friday ; 
10:00 a.m., March 15, in the gyn 
Play will begin Monday, Marc 
18 and continue through the 19! 
and 21st from 3:30 to 5:30 p.r 
Students may sign up at Offi< 
No. 2 in the gym. 

Dress requirements are phyi 
cal education uniforms or be 
muda shorts and tennis shoes. 

Information Agenc 
Offers Positions 

The U.S. Information Agen> 
is recruiting unmarried youi 
women to serve at its overse 
posts as secretaries. 

Applicants must be proficie 
in shorthand and typing — mi 
have secretarial experience, mt 
be in good health and must 
able to foster understanding a 
friendship among nations. Th 
must be willing to serve at a 
of the 223 posts in coimtri 
throughout the world. 

The Agency is also interest 
in obtaining the services of que 
fled stenographers and typists i 
its Washington, D.C. offices. 

For further information pleE 
see the placement office or wr 
to Employment Branch, U.S. 
formation Agency, Washington 

Think twice before you spe 
—especially if you intend to s 
what you think. 

— Rothsay (Minni) Ar£ 


PHONE JU 8-8282 






"Everything in Insurance" 

907 Lak» Ave. Lak* Worth, Fla 

Phone JU 5-7595 


■■Everything far the office" 



Daily Lunch Specials from 5(X to 85C 

Free Delivery on Drugs & Prescriptions 

Corner of 10th and Congress Next to Food Fair 


1290 KC 






March 18, 1963 

Of Blood 


Sixty-one pints of blood were 
donated by students and faculty in 
the Spring Semester Thi Del 
Blood Drive held last Wednesday 
on campus. 

The 61 pints are stored in the 
Palm Beach Blood Bank for use 
by Palm Beach Junior College 
students and their families and 
by Palm Beach County teachers 
and their families. 

The drive, which has netted 4SB 
pints of blood to be issued over 
the past eight years, is a semi- 
annual project of the women's 
social club. It was held in the 
first aid clinic in the Student 
Personnel Office. 

Dean Paul Glynn, chairman of 
the drive, explained that the bene- 
f I L of donating blood to such a 
cause is in the donor's own mind 
as he knows that the pint of 
blood goes to a person in des- 
perate need. The Palm Beach 
County Blood Bank just gave 
Dean Glynn a two gallon award 
money clip for his blood dona- 
tions. He said he has been giving 
blood for 35 years. 

The Thi Dels, under direction 
of their president, Fran Brown, 
and sponsor, Mrs. Esther Holt, 
assisted at the clinic. Medical 
techncians in charge were Miss 
Lee Evenson, Miss Lois Duval, 
Mrs. Irma McColley and Mrs. 
Marion Burgess. Mrs. Josephine 
Haynie, MT, is technical super- 
visor of the blood bank. 

Those in need of blood should 
contact Dean Glynn and give him 
the patient's name, the doctor's 
name and the Hospital. He will 
then make arrangements for the 
blood from the blood bank. 

A list of donors to this semes- 
ter's drive was not available at 
press time. 

Del Russo Show 
Aired on Campus 

The Del Russo Show, televised 
over WEAT-TV Channel 12, was 
presented to the student body on 
a television show in the audi- 
torium, Tuesday, March 12. 

The show, which was a salute 
to Lake Worth on their 50th an- 
niversary, was also a salute to 
Palm Beach Junior College on 
its part in contributing to the 
community of Lake Worth. 

Del Russo, star of the show, 
presented to the audience some 
of the talent that is around 

Presented in the musical part 
of the program were: Bob Scott, 
Terry Cox, Jeff Vande Mark, and 
Dick Caron — a quartet of folk 
.singers. Barbara Frostic, Mary 
Alice Mahoney, and Shonee 
Swyers appeared as a trio. 

Fran Brown, Miss PBJC of 

1963, acted as a model for Mr. 

■ Russo, who showed some new 

'make-up hints for the young 


Also included in the show was 

a fashion show sponsored by 

"Sports Haven" sports store' in 

;Lake Worth, with students from 

school as the models. 

Lee Named. SGA Prexy 
Due to ''Voting Error" 

Illegal Vote Charge Levied; 
New Council Election Held 

State Representative Jerry Thomas talks with Ed Danahey 
and SGA president-elect Bob Lee. 

Blank and Thomas Speak to Union 
On Upcoming Legislative Problems 

The Political Union hosted its 
first dinner meeting of the new 
semester Wednesday, March 13 
with State Senator Ralph Blank, 
Jr. and State Representative 
Jerry Thomas as guest speakers. 

The speakers first gave short 
introduction talks which were 
followed by a question and answer 
period in which the guests were 
open to barbs from the floor. 

The problems of reapportion- 
ment, the necessity of raising 
enough money to finance the 
growth of the. state and the over- 
all obligation of the elected of- 
ficial to his district and state 
were primary areas of thought 
during the evening. 

Questions dealing with the re- 
moval of the cigarette machines 
from the campus were heard. The 
reason given by Representative 
Thomas for their removal was 
that the Attorney General must 
have received a personal request 
from some source for such a 

One of the major problems 
facing the new legislature, stated 
Senator Blank, is that of providing 
for the funds to take care of the 
running the state for two years. 

The problem of taking beer 
out of the grocery stores was 
brought up by Representative 
Thomas. The reason for this 
though was that minors could buy 

The last day for beards to ap- 
pear on campus is Friday, 
March 22. 

beer in grocery stores without 

Both the speakers, in addi- 
tion to Representative Emmett 
Rogers, with two new, yet to 
be elected representatives, will 
represent Palm Beach County in 
the legislature when it meets in 



One vote illegally cast, one 
vote not taken . . . 

These were the components of 
one of the most dramatic sessions 
held by the Student Government 
Executive Council. 

The vote illegally cast was 
that of Louise Leverenz, SGA 
secretary and former acting- 
president. The vote not taken was 
that of Bob Lee, former sopho- 
more class president. 

The result was that the election 
of John Holmes as SGA president 
(as per last BEACHCOMBER 
issue) was declared null and 
void. A new election, within the 
Council, was held and Lee was 
named SGA president by a vote 
of 6-4. 

A motion to accept the newly 
appointed officers— all except the 
one elected as SGA president, 
made by sophomore class vice- 
president Bill Green, started the 
meeting off. 

The reason given for this mo- 
tion was that the election of SGA 
president was being contested. 

Myra Kinch Ballet 
Appears Next Monday 

NOTICE: This special two 
page paper is the first of 
its kind. Present plans call 
for a second two page 
paper to be distributed Fri- 
day, in order to keep the 
student body abreast of the 
fast breaking events in 
THEIR student government. 

"The world's most delightful 
bit of ghoulishness" ... "a 
macabre classic ..." 

Intrigued by the description? 

These words were used by 
critics in the New York Herald 
Tribune and Berkshire Eagle to 
describe the Myra Kinch per- 
formance of "Giselle's Revenge." 

"A superb adventure, absolutely 
riotous" (Herald Tribune) is in 
store for all those who attend the 
Myra Kinch Ballet Monday, 
March 25 at 9:50 a.m. in the 

Not to be misled by the word 
ballet, Myra Kinch and Com- 
pany offer the audience an hilar- 
ious adventure in which they 
spoof all things. Their satirical 
performance has, in the past, 
rated the highest plaudits of 
critics all over the country- 
Giselle's Revenge, which is to 
be the performance given here, 
was inspired by the ghoulish fe- 
male in the New Yorker cartoons 
by Charles Addams. 

It is an irreverent sequence to 
the famous classical ballet in 
which Giselle is deceived by her 
lover and dies of a broken heart. 
The unfaithful lover, Albrecht, 
looks to the tomb of Giselle for 
consolation. Giselle comes out of 
the tomb as a phantom to visit 
him and fills him with rapture. He 
pursues the imagined woman only 
to grasp a "wraith" who finally 
returns to her tomb. 

(For those who don't know 
what a wili (wraith) is — it is the 
spirit of a betrothed girl who died 
as a result of being jilted by her 

Ghoulish figures cavort around 
a graveyard; crab-claw hands, 
(Continued on Page 2) 

Giselle's Revenge, the feature 
of the Myra Kinch and Company 
performance, Monday, March 25. 

Sophomore class secretary, 
Alice Neily, then queried Green 
as to who was contesting the 
election and why it was being 

In reply, Green stated that 
Bob Lee's resignation was sub- 
mitted to take effect March 7; 
the Executive Council voted on 
March 5. Lee was never asked 
for a ballot even though he was 
still, legally, a Council member; 
hence Miss Leverenz had no right 
to vote— since there would have 
been no tie. 

The fact was brought up that 
Lee's resignation had been sub- 
mitted but no official Council ac- 
tion had been taken on it. 

The newly elected officials 
were then accepted— all except 

Newly installed sophomore 
class president, Don Deakin, then 
took the floor and called for 
Holmes' election to be declared 
null and void. He also called for 
a new election within the Execu- 
tive Council at that time. 

It was felt, by Deakin, that the 
new members could vote because 
they had had the opportunity of 
hearing the candidates' speeches, 
in the Council's open meeting, 
March 4. 

Mary Lynn Harris, freshman 
class treasurer then asked why 
Lee's resignation had not been 

Miss Leverenz replied, "I 
failed to bring it before the 

A vote was then held to de- 
termine who would be in favor of 
a recall vote. Faculty advisors 
Meachem Tomasello and Joseph 
Payne were to count the votes. A 
secret ballot was called for by 
SGA vice president Rick Carta. 

A five-five vote was the result. 
Miss Leverenz, holding the de- 
ciding ballot, was reluctant to 
cast it. 

After a brief discussion, Lee 
took- the floor for a brief state- 
ment, in which he told of his 
experiences with the Council 
and how he found out, at the 
last minute, that certain mem- 
ber of the Council, past and 
present, were campaigning ac- 
tively against him. 

Deakin again took the floor, 
stating at this time that two 
members of the Executive Coun- 
cil talked him into changing his 
application to that of sophomore 
class president— saying, in effect, 
that they knew John Holmes 
planned to change his application 
to that of SGA president at the 
last minute and they did not want 
two good men running for the 
same office. 

Green then took up the ball and 
stated he was encouraged to re- 

(Cantinued on Page 2) 

Page 2 


March 18, 1963 


, '*■•**&-. ' 


Political tfeaJ/tieJ 

Anyone interested in going into the field of politics can find 
ample examples of political actions in the past month's Student 
Government events. 

Political adventure is only for the hearty of mind and soul, 
for the perserverent. This fact has been well proven of late. No 
better training ground for a future political career at this time of 
life could have been found. 

Many who are interested in politics only in a cursory manner 
were understandably befuddled, amazed and astonished at the 
happenings of the past weeks. This is politics. This is what happens 
at all levels of government throughout the country. 

By means of these political mechanisms the Executive 
completed appointing officers. They made their number replete. 

A great deal of energy and courage has been evidenced by some 
of these new officers already. They are working for the betterment of 
the school and not for self-esteem. 

Plans are being laid for constitutional revision so that a watch- 
dog will be laid down to protect future officers from the stumbling 
blocks found this year. 

Perhaps the political actions which occured in the past weeks 
were for the best. Only time will tell if the school will benefit from 
them. If present plans are carried to completion, the school will 
benefit and this year's Executive Council will leave its mark on 
the school as having made it one of the best schools in which the 
students are allowed to have a voice in government. If some of the 
much talked about plans are carried out. 

If something bad were to be said about the politics of the past 
few weeks, it would be related to the event of a wonderful person, 
a political novice, being urged to run for office by "friends" of 
his; having to resign from an office that meant a great deal to him 
to take the position he was awarded; and then losing the appointive 
office due to voting irregularities which were preventable. 

It is indeed regrettable that such, things have to happen. How- 
ever, in the political arena, the regrettable unfortunately often be- 
comes what occurs. 

It was a lesson to us all. We shall be better citizens because of 
our part in these political actions if we remember what has happened 
here in the past weeks. 

What's in a Name? 

What's in a name? 

Thai's what we'd like to know! Would a rose by any other name 
smell so sweet? We don't know, but roses are not the subject of 
this editorial. 

The subject is names — building names! 

It lias been suggested and talked over by several sources that 
our college buildings be named. So that instead of saying that you 
have a class in the AD Building you could say that you have a class 
in the XYZ Building. 

Many campuses do Iiavc names for their buildings and this lends 
atmosphere and charm to their schools. It could do so to ours. 

Perhaps the Student Government or one of the classes would 
be interested in taking on this task. A contest could be run, through 
the BEACHCOMBER, and students could suggest names. 

A committee of students and faculty could ponder these names 
and choose the ones best suited for the task. Perhaps the organiza- 
tion sponsoring this contest could supply some sort of plaque to 
denote the building's name. 


(Continued from Page 1) 

lank hair and pasty face ; greenish 
depths and a huge coffin . . . 
they all combine to insure a 
performance full of surprises, full 
of chills and thrills. 

To find out what happens to 
Giselle, to Albrecht, and to the 
Wili attend the all-school as- 
sembly on Monday. 

Miss Kinch will portray Giselle ; 
Gunnar Spencer, Albrecht, and 
Shirley Jensen, Wili. 

Lee Named 

(Continued from Page I) 

main in the post of sophomore 
class vice presidency instead of 
seeking a higher office. 

Deakin, regaining the floor, 
commented that originally Lee 
and Holmes planned to run to- 
gether on a ticket and that John 
Holmes was talked into changing 
his desired office by certain of- 

The accusation was made that 
Council members voted against 
Lee rather than for Holmes. 

A revote was taken at that 
time and a 6-4 vote resulted. The 
Council declared the previous 
election null and void. 

At this point, Carta attempted 
to postpone the re-election until 
at least that evening. However, 
the motion was never allowed to 
reach the floor. 

A vote between Holmes and 
Lee was taken. The results 5-5. 
Miss Leverenz asked to be re- 
lieved of the presiding officer's 
position. "I'm sick of breaking 
ties!" said Miss Leverenz as 
she made the request. 

Carta then took over the of- 
ficiating position. 

The next vote was taken. The 
results were 6-4, in favor of Lee. 

As of press time, these results 
were classified as final and of- 
ficial by Mr. Payne and Mr. 
Tomasello, faculty advisors. 

Lee was installed as president, 
Friday, March 15 by a vote of 6-2. 

I like wrinkles in people's 
faces. Nearly always they were 
put there by work or by laughter, 
or both, and each necessary to 
genuine neighborliness. 

Willcox (Ariz.) News 

PBJC Tee Shirts (light weight) 
will be on sale for $1.65 at the 
bookstore on Wednesday and 
Thursday, March 20 and 21. 


Par* time ind summer employment. 
Call Mr. Callaway, 683-2150 any 
day between 3 ■ 5 p.m. 



3087 2nd AVENUE NORTH 



3.5 Tessar lens, Rolle-Flex (tripod quick 
release bracket), Sun shade, lens cap, and 
leather carrying case. Phone 832-3503 or 
see Charles Kulp in Beachcomber office. 



"Where the Social Clubs Meet for fun and Recreation' 


Corntr of 2nd & Congress A v»s. 

Lakn Worth, Florida 

1290 KC 






PHONE TE 2-7318 210 SO, OLIVE 

"Dispensing Opticians Serving 

The Medical Profession" 

• Prescriptions Filled • Contact Lenses • Lenses Duplicated 

• Sun Glasses Ground to Your Prescription 

On Campus 


{Author of "I Was a Teen-age Dwarf", "The Many 
Loves of Dobie Gillis", etc.) 


My favorite cousin, Mandolin Glebe, a sweet, unspoiled country 
hoy, has just started college. Today I got a letter from him 
which I will reprint here because I know Mandolin's problems 
are so much like your own. Mandolin writes: 

Dear Mandolin (ho thinks my name is Mandolin too), 
I see by the college paper that you are writing a column for 
Marlboro Cigarettes. I think Marlboros are jim-dandy cig- 
arettes with real nice tobacco and a ginger-peachy filter, and 
I want, to tell you why I don't smoke them. 

It all started the very first day I arrived at college. I was 
walking across the campus, swinging my paper valise and sing- 
ing traditional airs like Blue Tail Fly and Death and Trans- 
figuration, when all of a sudden I ran into this here collegiate- 
looking fellow with a monogram on his breast pocket. He asked 
me was I a freshman. I said yes. He asked me did I want to 
be <i BMOC and the envy of all the in crowd. I said yes. He 
said the only way to make these keen things happen was to join 
a fraternity. Fortunately he happened to have a pledge card 
with him, so he pricked my thumb and I signed. He didn't tell 
me the name of the fraternity or where it is located, but I sup- 
pose I'll find out when I go active. 

&0&/?K/< g f 

€& miedm toj (tee M imutatf 

Meanwhile this fellow comes around every week to collect 
the dues, which are 8100, plus a $10 fine for missing the weekly 
meeting, plus u 85 assessment to buy a headstone for Spot, the 
late, beloved beagle who was the fraternity mascot. 

I have never regretted joining the fraternity, because it is 
my dearest wish to be a. BMOC and the envy of all the ui 
crowd, but you can see that it is not cheap. It wouldn't lie so 
bad if I slept at the frat house, but you must agree that I can't 
sleep at the house if I don't know where the house is. 

I have rented a room which is not only grotesquely expen- 
sive, but it is not at all the kind of room I was looking for. I 
wanted someplace reasonably priced, clean, comfortable, and 
within easy walking distance of classes, the shopping district, 
and Han Francisco and New York. What I found was a bedroom 
in the home of a local costern longer which is dingy, expensive, 
and uncomfortable— and I don't even get to use the lied till 
7 a.m. when my landlord goes out to mong his costers. 

Well anyhow, I got settled and the next tiling I did, naturally, 
was to look for a girl. And I found her. Harriet, her name is, a 
beautiful creature standing just under seven feet high and weigh- 
ing 385 pounds. I first spied her leaning against the statue of 
the Founder, dozing lightly. I talked to her for several hours 
without effect. Only when I mentioned dinner did she stir. Her 
milky little eyes opened, she raised a brawny arm, seized my 
nape, and carried me to a chic. French restaurant called Lt: 
Chpjoint where she consumed, according to my calculations, 
her own weight in Chateaubriand, 

After dinner she lapsed into a torpor from which I could not 
rouse her, no matter how I tried. I banged my glass with a 
fork, I pinched her great pendulous jowls, I rubbed the legs of 
my corduroy pants together. But nothing worked, and finally 
I slang her over my shoulder and carried her to the girls dorm, 
slipping several discs in the process. 

Fortunately, medical care for students is provided free at the 
college infirmary. All I had to pay for were a few extras, like 
X-rays, anaesthesia, forceps, bemostats, scalpels, catgut, linen, 
towels, amortization, and nurses. They would not, however, 
lot me keep the nurses. 

So, dear* cousin, it is lack of funds, not lack of enthusiasm, 
that is keeping me from Marlboro Cigarettes— dear, good 
Marlboros with their fine blend of choice tobaccos and their 
pure white Selectrate filter and their soft pack and their flip 
top box. 

Well, I must close now. My pencil is wore out and I can't 
afford another. Keep 'em flying. 

Yr. cousin Mandolin Glebe 

© 1U63 Mil* Sliulmso 

The hearts of the makers of Marlboro go out to poor Man- 
dolin — and to poor anyone else who is missing out on ow 
fine cigarettes — available in all 50 of these United States 

Daily Lunch Specials from 5(K to 85< 

Free Delivery on Drugs & Prescriptions 

Corner of 10th and Congress Next to Food F 

Lee Ousted As SGA Prexy; Holmes Back 

Vol_XI. No. 16 PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE. Lakh Worth. Florida March 27. 1961 

Dr. Harold C. Manor speaks before a very attentive audience 
last Thursday as he discounted the invalidity of the charges on "sub- 
versive teaching" levied against the school. A question and answer 
session followed the speech. 

Charges of 


Charges of "subversive teach- 
ing" levied against five members 
of the college faculty were dis- 
counted last Thursday by college 
president Dr. Harold C. Manor in 
a specially called assembly, open 
to interested students. 

Speaking before a filled to ca- 
pacity and overflowing auditori- 
um Dr. Manor called the charges 
made by Mrs. Walter B. Jackson 
at the preceeding Tuesday's 
School Board meeting, false and 
said it was unreasonable to make 
such nebulous statements of ac- 

by College 

cusation against an entire group 
of people (the faculty). 

A great concern has been evi- 
denced by the faculty of the 
school over this matter. 

The facets behind the accusa- 
tion were many stated Dr. Manor 
in the meeting. Mrs. Jackson 
had asked for placement on the 
agenda of the School Board meet- 
ing under the pretense of dis- 
cussing essay contests in the 
school system 

Mrs. Jackson and her friend, 
Charlotte Knaus, then proceeded 

Sophomore Class Meeting Votes 
Against Bacculaureate Services 

The fate of several items con- 
cerning graduation activities of 
243 students, was decided at the 
March 18, meeting by 72 sopho- 

Hyatt Named 
As Delegate To 
Summer Congress 

James Hyatt, president of the 
Political Union, was recently 
notified that he has been chosen 
as one of the two delegates to 
represent Florida in Washington, 
D.C. this summer. 

Sponsored by the Florida Center 
for Educational Politics, Hyatt 
will participate in a Congression- 
al Internship working under Con- 
gressman Paul Rogers. 

This is classified an honor to 
the college and to Hyatt because 
only two students and one facul- 
ty member are selected to par- 
ticipate in this endeavor each 

Hyatt will also spend one week 
in Tallahassee this spring, under 
the sponsorship of the Political 
Union, to study our state legisla- 
ture at first hand. 

He is a pre-law student on 
campus, interested in govern- 
ment and poltical laws as a 

The traditional baccalaureate 
service was first on the agenda. 
The students expressed their 
opinion by a 49-23 vote, that this 
service no longer fulfills its tra- 
ditional purpose of religious in- 
spiration and should not be con- 
ducted by the college. By a vote 
of 52-20, it was recommended 
that the individual faiths conduct 
services for their members. The 
opinions of the students will go 
before the school board for a 
final decision. 

On a reconsideration of a class 
picnic, it was decided to have 
one, (49-23), but to change the 
date from the Monday after 
Easter to a more suitable date, 
(21-28). The date of Sunday, April 
21, seemed to be the most favor- 
able to those suggesting alternate 

The suggested class breakfast 
was overwhelmingly defeated, 

It was also decided to present 
a class gift (68-4L Suggestions 
were various walkways and 
building name plaques to be pre- 
sented in conjunction with an an- 
ticipated name contest. 

Further investigation of a 
school symbol was favored 41-23. 

The students also favored a 
graduation dance, 52-19. And if 
finances permit, a formal dance 

(Continued on page 2) 


to attack junior college profes- 
sors as "agents of collectivity 
and world government" and for 
mentioning the UN in class. 

In relation to these accusations, 
Dr. Manor related an account of 
the incident in question. A stu- 
dent was enrolled in political 
science last spring and volun- 
tarily followed the instructor, 
Joseph Payne, to his office, to 
continue a discussion initiated in 

Floyd Becherer shares an of- 
fice with Mr. Payne and was 
hence involved in the following 
discussion Dr. Samuel Bottosto, 
chairman of the social science 
department, hearing a reference 
to the fact that fluoridation of 
water was a part of the commu- 
nist conspiracy because it softens 
the brains of the users for the 
communist take-over, by the 
student, entered into the conver- 

The conversation was carried 
on for a period of time and was 
summarily carried to its con- 
clusion. The boy involved, said 
Dr. Manor', apparently reported 
to his parents about the conversa- 
tion and it was interpreted by 
them as attempted indoctrina- 
tion rather than a free discus- 

At the same time, this same 
boy, was assigned a theme to do 
in Mrs. Dorothy Peed's Fresh- 
man English class. He wrote the 
theme but on a completely dif- 
ferent subject than the one as- 
signed and it was completed with 
a great many grammatical, 
punctuational and spelling errors. 

The student then corrected the 
theme, as is the common practice 
for English composition students 
to do, and resubmitted it. It was 
still on the wrong subject. The 
revised copy was returned to the 
student but Mrs. Peed retained 
in her possession, the original 
copy as well as Thermofax 
copy of the original. 

The revised copy was sub- 
mitted to the local paper as a 
Letter to the Editor. 

These facts were given by Dr. 
Manor as background to the in- 
cidents that have occured in the 
past few days. 

(Continued on page 3) 

Deliberately Misinforming Others' 
Brings Disciplinary Probation 
To Bear on Former President 

A letter from Dean of Student 
Personnel, Paul Glynn initiated a 
week of intrigue in the Student 
Government Association which 
culminated in the placing of Bob 
Lee on disciplinary probation, his 
consequent removal from the of- 
* * * 

Filibuster Tried, 
Effort Stymied, 
Holmes Installed 

An attempted filibuster by 
Sophomore Class president Don 
Deakin was squelched and John 
Holmes was installed as SGA 
president in another very heated 
and emotional Executive Council 
meeting, Friday, March 22. 

A motion hit the floor at the 
first of the meeting calling for 
the installation of presidential 
appointee John Holmes and that 
in spite of any discussion en- 
countered that the vote be taken 
at this time. 

(Continued on Page 4) 

fice of SGA president, and the 
reinstatement of John Holmes to 
the office he formerly held. 

The letter was sent from Dean 
Glynn Friday, March 15, to both 
faculty advisors and the Execu- 
tive Council. It stated that Bob 
Lee's resignation had been made 
orally before Dean Glynn, Miss 
Rachel Crozier, Dean of Women, 
and Joseph Payne, SGA faculty 
advisor, on March 1, hence the 
premise by which Lee came into 
office the preceeding day (March 
14) was illegal. 

It was because Lee did not 
abide by his oral resignation and 
because he deliberately misin- 
formed other on his status that 
he was placed on disciplinary 
probation for an unspecified 
length of time, said Dean Glynn. 

These charges were brought 
against Lee in a called Execu- 
tive Council meeting, originally 
meant to discuss the proposed 
District Conference which the 
campus SGA was to host. This 
meeting was attended by Dean 
Crozier and Dean Glynn. 

(Continued on page 2) 


Miss Louise Leverenz is presented the girl-of-the-month pin by 
Circle K members Bob Lee and Rick Carta. 

Louise Leverenz Named 
As Girl-Of-Monih 

Louise Leverenz, sophomore, 
was recently chosen Circle K 
Service Club's March "Girl-of- 
the-Month". She was presented 
an honorary pin at the March 19 
meeting, by members, Rick Carta 
and Bob Lee. 

Miss Leverenz was selected for 

Final Opera Set, 
To Open Friday 

The final performance of the 
Opera Lyrica season, "The Land 
of Smiles", is scheduled to be 
presented in the college audi- 
torium Friday and Saturday 

Friday's performance is for 
the students and Saturday's for 

Hugh Albee, college music in- 
structor, and Hildegard Gyori 
have the leading roles in this 
operetta by Franz Lehar. 

The current Opera Lyrica 
membership drive will continue 
until March 31 with various de- 
grees of membership being of- 

this honor because of her many 
contributions to our school and 
community. She graduated from 
Lake Worth High School. 

Her activities at Palm Beach 
Junior College include: member- 
ship with Thi Del social club 
where she has served as social 
secretary and chaplain; secre- 
tary of the Student Government 
Association and past acting presi- 
dent; intramural sport activities; 
and a member of the Phi Rho Pi 
and Phi Theta Kappa Honor So- 

She currently has an over-all 
3.3 average. She has taught Sun- 
day school at the Our Savior Lu- 
theran Church where she holds 

Miss Leverenz plans to com- 
plete her upper division work at 
the University of Florida with the 
hope of becoming an elementary 

Circle K Service Club will an- 
nounce its April "Girl-of-the- 
Month" in about two weeks. A 
traditional thing of the past, presi- 
dent, Randy Norton stated that 
the club hopes to honor a girl 
each month for the remainder of 
the school year. 

Page 2 


March 27, 1963 




Mat Can We £aif ? 

What can we say? The magnitude of the events of the past 
week cannot be easily measured or assayed. 

Controversy has raged on the Student Government front and on 
the general college front as charges of "subversion" were made. 

We could go into a long drawn out discouse on these events, 
but we won't. We will say that we believe in the inherent good and 
patriotism of the students and faculty. Given time all things will be 
resolved and we shall benefit from their resolution. 

Lee Ousted 

(Continued from page 1) 

The statements were made by 
Dean Glynn in the first minutes 
of the meeting and inaugurated 
a heated argument, often becom- 
ing bitter, which lasted well into 
the next hour. 

Lee was, according to Dean 
Glynn, advised that his resigna- 
tion should be made effective 
immediately instead of post- 
dating it to March 7. The reason 
for the immediacy of the resig- 
nation was to allow Dean Crozier 
to accept applications for the of- 
fice of sophomore class presi- 
dent which Lee held. 

"In the presence of Dean 
Crozier, Mr. Payne and myself, 
Robert Lee agreed to having his 
resignation effective immediate- 
ly so that Dean Crozier could ac- 
cept applications for his office," 
stated Dean Glynn. 

Lee, in rebuttal, stated that he 
felt only advice was being given 
and that in agreeing, he was not 
binding himself. He contended 
that he intended to change the 
date on his written resignation, 
but since he could not find Louise 
Leverenz, at that time acting 
president, to do so, he, in the 
course of time, forgot about it. 
Rumors of what would happen 
at the meeting were abundant, 
however, the placing of Bob Lee 
upon disciplinary probation ap- 
parently surprised the Council. 
Strong reactions both pro and 
con were heard from Council 
members. Don Deakin, sopho- 
more class president, and Bill 
Green, sophomore class vice 
president, sided with Lee and re- 
marked that he (Lee) felt that he 
had only been advised as to the 
ethic of the situation, not given 
a mandatory decree. 

Dean Glynn came back with 
the statement that Bob Lee was 
informed at that time of what 
was right for him to do and in 
spite of that went right out and 
deliberately did what he knew 
was wrong. 

Tempering Dean Glynn's state- 
ments was his remark dealing 
with his personal like for Lee. 

The charge of faculty interven- 
tion was levied by Green and de- 
nied by Dean Glynn. Sophomore 
class secretary, Alice Neily 
brought up the fact that in this 
case a higher authority (the ad- 
ministration) had intervened as 
was their right to do. 

The dean was then asked if Lee 
could serve in his position, even 
though on disciplinary probation. 
The answer to this query was an 
unqualified no because he would 
then be ineligible to serve. 

Interference with the rights 
and priviledges of the student 
was then charged by Green. 
Jeanne Kalil, sophomore class 
treasurer countered this attack 
by saying that this was a case of 

discipline which the administra- 
tion had the right to enforce and 
that what happens because of this 
enforcement was not their re- 

A precedent was being set by 
this disciplinary probation for fu- 
ture administrative intervention, 
was another charge levied by 

This brought no comment from 
the Dean who left the meeting 
shortly thereafter. 

The meeting continued becom- 
ing more invective as time 
passed. The reading of the min- 
utes of the preceding meeting 
brought the charge of bias from 
Miss Kalil and a quick state- 
ment of resentment from fresh- 
man class secretary Joanne 
Lowery who had taken them. 

Miss Leverenz, commented aft- 
er several rounds of heated dis- 
cussion thai Dean Glynn had 
given the position of being ahle to 
discipline students and that the 
Council had no right to go 
against him. 

Rick Carta, SGA vice presi- 
dent, suggested that Bob Lee go 
to see Dr. Harold C. Manor (col- 
lege president) on this subject to 
find out if any chance existed of 
being taken off a disciplinary 

Green then queried the Council 
asking if anyone felt that they 
had been misled on this subject 
(of Lee's resignation). Quickly 
answering yes were Miss Kalil 
and Miss Neily. Their quick re- 
plies drew an equally fast salvo 
in response from Lee who sim- 
ply remarked "naturally". 

Freshman class president Jim 
Prevost then took the floor and 
said that all of this discussion 
had nothing to do with, the prob- 
lem at hand and that the SGA 
existed for the students and 
"when the administration said go, 
we go." 

Further comments were shot 
back and forth between a decid- 
edly pro-Lee group and an equal- 
ly decidedly anti-Lee group. Only 
a few Council members were left 

References were again made to 
the rapidity of the Lee's election 
the previous week without giving 
the members "time to think". 

More argument was stiffled as 
Mary Lynn Harris, freshman 
class treasurer, called the Coun- 
cil's attention to the reason for 
the meeting. 

Lee was then asked to investi- 
gate the matter further and re- 
port back. 

Another Council meeting was 
held March 21 at 2:30 p.m. After 
a great deal of debate and argu- 
ment nothing was decided in re- 
gards as to who was SGA presi- 


'IBffif 1 

IP* mans* <■>!!■ qfcg' 

"The Voice of Palm Beach Junior College" 

Editor-in-chief -.._ Peggy Blanchard 

Managing Editor John P. Murphy 

Feature Editor Donald Deakin 

Sports Editor John Holmes 

Photographic Editor -Chuck Kulp 

Faculty Advisor C. R. McCreight 

Class Votes 

l Continued from page I ) 

was favored, 30-22. The possible 
date of the dance is Saturday, 
June 8. Further details will be 

Among those who volunteered 
to ' work on various committees 
for the sophomore class were: 
Rosanna Rocca, Margie Rokoske, 
Jeane Austin, Tom Wells, Mary 
Lee Phillips, Linda Ash worth, 
Buddy Miller, Kathy Inglis, Carol 
Mann, Sandy Mollenberg, Denise 
Kaufman, Henri Isabella, Peggy 
Blanchard, Pat Szolseck, Louise 
Leverenz, Fred Mascaro, Jay 
Duman, Richard Miller and Ver- 
na Durrance. 

Any sophomore who would like 
to work on a committee but has 
not so indicated is asked to vol- 
unteer. He may submit his name 
to the BEACHCOMBER office. 


tetter* to the €4'dct 

Praise Given For 
Editorial Stand 


Congratulations to you and the 
BEACHCOMBER for the past 
few issues. They have expressed 
an editorial stand which is both 
"bold and wise." They have 
spoken words that have needed to 
be said. 

The student government of 
PBJC is in a terrible condition. 
I sincerely hope that the next 
president (and I mean an 
ELECTED chief executive) will 
propose some constitutional 
changes which will make it pos- 
sible for the students to have 
more to say in their governing. 
A student senate with a mini- 
mum of twenty members is very 
sorely needed. We MUST have 
adequate representation. 

And, in regard to the recent 
farce in which our Executive 
Council has been engaged, I 
must say that many students are 
doing well to know who IS pre- 
sident at the present time. 

An appointed president, Execu- 
tive Council? 

I happen to be among those 
who agree with Lincoln when he 
said, "No man is good enough to 
govern another man without that 
man's consent." 

Give PBJC a good steady gov- 
ernment with good representation 
and we will do all right! 

'Pat on Back' Given 


Since you have received little 
but scorn in your recent cam- 
paign in the BEACHCOMBER 
concerning the Student Govern- 
ment Association controversy, I 
think you should be given a good 
pat on the back. Although I 
don't agree with all issues set 
forth in the BEACHCOMBER, the 
more important issue comes to 
mind and that is the 'COMBER 
is taking action — a stand — and 
backing it up with a mighty pen. 
You are a courageous editor. 
You are even more courageous 
when you publish letters deroga- 
tory to yourself and your work, 
whether valid or invalid. You have 
stirred up an interest in the SGA 
among the student body as never 
before. Hurrah! 
Keep up the good work, Peggy. 




Rebuttal on M.B.' 


I am writing this in reference 
to the letter which appeared in 
the March 13th issue of the 
BEACHCOMBER concerning 
"J.B.". If the author of the let- 
ter was so convinced of his abili- 
ty to tear apart a Pulitzer prize- 
winning play — why was it neces- 
sary for him to withhold his 
name? (Could it be that if his 
identity were know, his judgment 
would not hold much water?) It 
is an insult to the intelligence of 
the student body to assume that 
simply because HE was too ig- 
norant to understand it, the other 
99% did not. 

There is no need to argue an 
obvious point: most GREAT 
plays were not written to soothe 
the ears of idiots and/or grand- 


"Letter to SGA" 


You know, it's a good thing 
the United States isn't in the 
care of our Student Government. 
The "President," so to speak, 
wouldn't know whether to give a 
speech of victory or one of fare- 
well; as far as that goes, he 
probably wouldn't even be sure 
he was nominated! 

I realize that many of you are 
rather tired of this constant is- 
sue — I am too, but I care about 
the future of Palm Beach Junior 
College and the students behind 

Folks in the country wouldn't 
argue the point to any great 
length but one of our rural phil 
osophers took the straw out of hi; 
mouth, scored a bullseye on th< 
spittoon, and sagely remarked 
"We live in the section of thi 
country where folks in the citj 
save all their money all yeai 
round to spend two weeks In." 
Elkhorn (Wis.) Independca 
— Claude Eames 

it. I care about it enough to as 
a few questions which I hop 
will be answered. 

1. When someone resigns frot 
a nost in office only to run fc 
another "higher" position, is th; 
individual rather confident he wi 
be elected? It's almost like somi 
one giving up a good, but no 
so-much-prestige job only to a 
vance to a more difficult bi 
better "socially" qualified jol 
Lots of people find that they ai 
holding an empty bag which use 
to contain a lot of goodies. 

2. When an extremely "warm 
issue such as this arises, and 
decision is said to be reach© 
why not let sleeping dogs lie 
Why try to play private invesl 
gator and dig up a lot of ol 
political tricks? 

3. Why the factions? Who 
playing favorites? 

4. How is the SGA going 
operate for the remainder 
the year? Will there be pet 
politics in the making of de( 

5. The SGA has done fine woi 
and has worked hard. True, i 
in all politics, the bad things a 
seen first, but what about tho 
truly capable and efficient pe 
pie who maintain an office? Wi 
do a certain few have to make 
appear bad for them all? 

Well, these are my questio: 
to be answered. They may I 
answered and they may not fc 
but as I heard someone say, 
will soon be time for anoth 
election anyway. 


Campus PTK Chapter to Host 
National Convention Next Week 

The national Phi Theta Kappa 
Convention will take place in Mi- 
ami Beach with the Delta Omi- 
cron Chapter or Palm Beach 
Junior College as hosts, April 2-5. 

The beautiful Deauville Hotel in 
Miami Beach will be the location 
for this annual affair and accord- 
ing to the program, everyone is 
going to have a most enjoyable 

On Tuesday there will be a 
meeting of the general staff. 
Registration of the Phi Theta 
Kappa Chapters will then begin 
on Wednesday at 8:00 a.m. That 
afternoon, our president, Richard 
Miller, will be prominent at the 
meeting and committee meetings 
will be scheduled as needed. At 
5:00 p.m. the less strenuous type 
of activity will take place and 
some of the delegates and offi- 
cers will board the "Deauville 

Queen" for a cruise. "Wor 
shops" or idea sessions, will fc 
gin at 7:30 p.m. and will end 
10:00 at which time a pool-si 
reception and Arthur Grrjrjff 
Water Show will take place. 

Thursday, a meeting of spc 
sors and committees will ta 
place previous to a genera] s< 
sion in the afternoon. At 7: 
p.m., there will be a banquet 
the Casanova Room to he f 
lowed by a floor show for a rj 
the guests. 

Friday, there will be a fir 
session for the selection of c c 
vention sites, the election of T> 
tional Officers, and a gene! 
business meeting. 

The main speaker will be I 
Thomas B. Merson, Assistant 
rector for Commissions, Ame 
can Association of Junior C 
leges, from Washington, D.c. 

March 27 1963 


Page 3 

New band blazers are said to add to sweet sound of the music 
and the enjoyment of playing it. 

Concert Band Sports Blazers 
Shown First at Kappa Assembly 

Something new has been added 
— 43 things in all. The Palm 
Beach Junior College Concert 
Band sported its new blazers at 
the recent Phi Theta Kappa tap- 
ping assembly. 

The colors are Peking blue with 
gold lettering which reads: PBJC 
Concert Band. The uniforms will 
be worn in all, on and off campus 
performances. They were fin- 
anced by the Student Government 
and funds raised by candy sales 
by the band members last year. 

At the Kappa assembly the 
band opened with the "Star 
Spangled Banner". In the concert 
they played the "March Caril- 
lon," "Exodus", "Malaguena" 
with Cathy Godwin as soloist on 
the clarinet and Richard Vrabcak 
as soloist on the Baritone, and 
the band's final number was 
"Apache". The concert was pro- 
fessional sounding and enjoyed 
by all who attended. They closed 
the assembly with the "Alma 

Mr. Harvey stated, "The band 
is more than a service group. 
Our's is a training period. Our 
first purpose is to read and broad- 
en our musical knowledge of band 
music, from the Boroque to the 
modern. We believe in reading 
experience of all periods in his- 
tory. Performance is a part but 
not the exclusive part of it. We 
teach music and serve the needs 
ot the college." 

The band has almost a full 
schedule for the remainder of 
the year. 

Saturday, April 13— a perform- 
ance at the Bible Conference 
Auditorium in Boca Raton. They 
will play a light concert at 7:30 
p.m. with a finale "Battle Hymn 
of the Republic," with the Bible 
Conference Choir. 

Tuesday, April 23 — an informal 
band concert for the student body 
and faculty in the student center 
of PBJC at 12-30 noon. 

Friday, May 10— "Holiday Mon- 
tage" a combined festival con- 
cert with the college singers at 
7:30 p.m. in the PBJC auditorium 
and open to the public. 

Tuesday, May 21— the final in- 
formal concert in the student cen- 
ter at 12:30 noon. 

Monday, June 10 — the final ap- 
pearance of the concert band for 
this school year at the sophomore 
class Recognition Night Assem- 

Inflation is an economic condi- 
tion which enables two 5c cigars 
to go up in 25c worth of smoke. 
Chilton (Wis.) Times-Journal 

This is the season when you 

can't tell whether the lady has a 

chigger bite or a crawley girdle. 

St. John (Kans.) News 

It's the little things that make 
life sweet, like going to bed with 
uncold feet. 

Catherine M. Sheire, 
Fairfax (Minn.) Standard 

FOR SAtE: Rolle-Flex 3.5 Tessar 
tens, Rolle-fix (tripod quick re- 
lease bracket), Sun Shade, Lens 
Cap, and Leather Carrying Case. 
Phone 832-3503 or see Charles 
Kulp in Beachcomber Office. 

The modern cautious lover 
checks into how steady she is in 
her job. 

Gene D. Robinson, 
Loudon (Tenn.) Herald 

Just because he was nice yes- 
terday, women and dogs expect a 
man to be nice today. 

Lebanon (Ohio) Star 


Part time ind summer employment. 
Call Mr. Callaway, 483-2150 any 
day between 3 - 5 p.m. 

COfijHrt Phi Rho Pi Sponsored Contest 
CC\nbh\qA Names Speaking Winners 


Gerald Barrios has recently 
been named the recipient of the 
Temple Israel Men's Club Schol- 
arship— Dr. Shepard Memorial 

Painting Class (AT 203-1) went 
on a field trip Tuesday, March 12. 
Among those on the trip were: 
Larry Bogard, Diann Dickens, 
Anna Gilpin, Frank Mesa, Pat 
Nettleton, Ben Newlands, Sylvia 
PottorfT, Judy Reinus, Lynn 
Skreczko, Carol Wilson, and 
Sharon Woodward. 

Robert Dunlap has recently 
been awarded the Mr. and Mrs. 
Henry H. Kent Scholarship. 

Ten students attended the Stu- 
dent FEA convention in Jackson- 
ville, March 13-15. Attending 
were: Charles Kulp, Bonnie Mc- 
Chesney, Janet Ford, Jean Aus- 
tin, Rodney Tinson, Sigrid Gun- 
derson, Doris Larson, Gwen Rus- 
tin, Sharon Clark and Charlotte 

Margaret Rhoades has been 
awarded the L. M. Anderson Me- 
morial Scholarship for Dental 

George Conner was among the 
students having parts in the Musi- 
carnival production of the "Stu- 
dent Prince." Conner worked in 
the college IBM Office first sem- 
ester and is now a full time stu- 

Theta Chapter of the Delta 
Kappa Gamma has recently 
named Jo Ann Pierce as the re- 
ceiver of its scholarship award. 

Joan Weis and Linda Laird 
have both been named as recipi- 
ents of a scholarship sponsored 
by the Soroptimist Club of Lake 
Worth and Lantana. 

Mark Garnett was recently 
elected to serve as treasurer for 
the Foreign Languages Club. 

YVHEW-Radio, last Sunday fea- 
tured a radio program with Tom 
Wells and Louise Leverenz as 
hosts, talking with a delegation 
from the University of Florida 
on the inter-relationships of the 
two schools. 

Frank Ceiboter recently spoke 
for the Boca Raton Unitarian Fel- 
lowship on the topic, "Psychology 
in Search of a Soul". 

Circle K members held a Gas- 
O-Rama Saturday, March 16. 
They spent the day pumping gas, 
servicing cars and also washing 
them for a slight fee. They re- 
portedly had a good time and re- 
ceived nice sun tans. The money 
will go towards financing some 
of their service projects. Also, 
school pennants and stationary 
can be purchased from any mem- 

A lot of people too polite to 

talk with full mouths will go 

around talking with empty heads. 

Coloma (Mich.) Courier 

It's an awful feeling, when you 
attempt to kid somebody and dis- 
cover he is taking you seriously. 
Ralph Shannon, 
Washington (Iowa) Journal 


Lake Worth, Florida 

Staff Writer 

Palm Beach High School won 
the sweepstakes award for the 
seventh annual Palm Beach 
County High School Speech Tour- 

Belle Glade High School took 
second place in the tournament 
which is sponsored by Phi Rho 
Pi and the Communications De- 

Nearly 160 students participated 
in this year's contests, the larg- 
est turnout since the event was 
initiated with 60 students. Any 
student from a Palm Beach Coun- 
ty high school, public or private, 
is eligible to enter. 

After brief welcomes from Dr. 
Harold C. Manor, college presi- 
dent, Watson B. Duncan III, 
chairman of the Communications 
Department, and AI Seibert, 
president of Phi Rho Pi, the en- 
trants began the preliminary 
rounds. Faculty members of 
the Communications Department 
judged the preliminaries while 
members of Phi Rho Pi acted as 

The tournament was divided 
into five categories, Dramatic 
Interpretation, Humorous Inter- 
pretation, Extemporaneous Speak- 
ing, Poetry Reading, and Debate. 
A few finalists were chosen from 
each group to compete against 
each other in the finals which 
were held in the college audi- 

First place in Dramatic In- 
terpretation was awarded to Stan 
Robertson, of Palm Beach High 
School. Second place went to 
Georgia Beebee of Forest Hill 
and third to Barbara Wolf from 
Belle Glade. Honorable Mention 
was given to George Norton of 
Cardinal Newman and Jane Crow 
from Palm Beach High. 

Toni Lunsford, of Riviera 
Beach, copped first place in the 
Humorous Interpretation while 
second place went to Susan Wea- 
ver from Belle Glade and third 
to Kathleen Allen of Seacrest. 

In Extemporaneous Speaking, 
first place was awarded to Anne 
Beuttenmuller, Rosarian Acad- 
emy, and second to Bob Willis of 
Forest Hill. There was a tie for 
third place with duplicate awards 
going to Howard Freeman, For- 
est Hill, and Jane Crow, Palm 
Beach. Honorable mention was 
given to Dave Bowman of Rivi- 
era Beach and Richard Henry of 
Palm Beach. 

Results of the Poetry reading 
contest were as follows: First 
place, Wayne Wood of Belle 
Glade. Second place, Paul 
Mausy from Palm Beach and 
third place went to Georgia Bee- 
bee of Forest Hill. Martha Wel- 
don from Palm Beach Private 
and Rebecca HU1 of Belle Glade 
won honorable mention. 

In debating, the top team and 
best negative was David Bow- 
man and Bob Johnston from Ri- 
viera Beach. The best affirmative 
team was Saul Wax and Bill 
Kerns also of Riviera Beach. 
The best individual debator was 
David Bowman. Paul Mausy of 
Palm Beach placed second and 
Bob Johnston third. 

Judges for the finals were Mrs. 
James Riley of the Royal Poin- 
ciana Playhouse, Stuart Warring- 
ton of Delray Beach, and Paul 
Allison, Dean of Instruction at 
Palm Beach Junior College. 

Coordinators for the entire 
tournament were Watson B. Dun- 
can III, Josh Crane, speech in- 
structor and Frank Leahy, drama 


(Continued from page 1 j 

The misleading headline in the 
March 20 issue of the Palm Beach 
Post-Times ("PBJC Teaching 
Held Subversive") came in for 
comment, as Dr. Manor remarked 
on the disparity between the 
headine and the story which fol- 
lowed. He further remarked that 
appeals were made to both the 
Post-Times and the Miami Her- 
ald for space and it was granted 
the instructors and the school. 

"We are very serious at this 
college about promoting Amer- 
ican Democracy," commented 
the president, citing organizations 
such as the Political Union and 
College Forum as examples of 
this promotion. 

The group of people responsible 
for such an attack was classi- 
fied as an isolated but voluable 
minority group. 

The fact that the college stu- 
dents, themselves, have the right 
to resent the implication was 
brought up, but accompanying 
this was the fact that educational 
institutions throughout the coun- 
try face such criticisms peri- 

The names of those charged by 
Mrs. Jackson with subversive 
teaching were not printed in 
either of the local papers; they 
were revealed by Dr. Manor to 
the student body. Charged were: 
Mrs. Peed, Mr. Becherer, Dr. 

Bottosto, Mr. Payne and Watson 
B. Duncan, III, chairman of the 
Communications Department who 
upheld Mrs. Peed in her refusal 
to return the paper to the stu- 

Dr. Kenneth Williams, presi- 
dent of Florida Atlantic Univer- 
sity, also was among those 
named as "subversive". Behind 
this allegation Dr. Manor ex- 
plained, was the fact that Dr. 
Williams had recently made a 
speech before Society for the 
United Nations. 

When asked about what the 
student body could do to support 
the faculty, the president replied, 
write sensible, unemotional let- 
ters to the editors of local papers, 
supporting and explaining our 
position on this matter. 

A letter of support was read 
by Dr. Manor from one campus 
organization. It was from Phi 
Rho Pi president, AI Seibert and 
pledged support in this matter. 

The meeting was adjourned 
with the feeling that an unso- 
licited vote of confidence had 
been given the faculty by the 
student body. 


To Each NEW 



Phone 965-4377 






"Everything in Insurance 

907 Lake Ave. Lake Worth, Fla. 
Phone JU 5-7595 


3711 Congress Ave. 

Lake Worth 

Phone JU 2-7117 

"Complete P erscription Service 1 ' 

School Supplies and a Large Selection of Paperback Books 



"Everything for the office' 






1723 S. Congress Ave., -• 
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5:00 P.M. to 11:00 P.M 
Monday Thru Thursday - 

5:00 P.M. to 12:00 P.M. '■'■ 
Friday and Saturday 

Page 4 


March 27, L963 

Tornadoes Defeat Misfits 
To Take Volleyball Title 



Sports Editor 
The scrappy Tornadoes upset 
the defending champion Misfit 
team, who were looking for their 

second straight volleyball crown, 
last Thursday night. 
Fighting from behind, the Tor- 

Trade Winds Over Philo Raiders 
For Women's Basketball Title 

The Trade Winds defeated the 
Philo Raiders 34-25 last Thurs- 
day to take the Women's Basket- 
ball crown. Both Philo and the 
Trade Winds had 3-1 seasonal 
records although when they met 
during the regular season the 
Trade Winds won a cliff-hanger 
in overtime, 39-18. 


Won Lost 

Trade Winds * 3 1 

Philo Raiders - .... 3 1 

Thi Del ... 2 2 

X-Perts 2 2 

Philo White 4 

* Won playoff for championship. 

It's not how much you know but 
how little of it you, tell that is im- 

— Kemmerer (Wyo.) Gazette 

Brenda Patriani established somewhat of a record in the Women's 
free-throw contest, sinking 12 out of 15 baskets to top competition and 
take first place. Peggy Baldwin scored 11 for second place and 
Lynne Skreczko pushed in 7 for third. 

Other participants were: Norma Brown, Pat Szolschek, Blance 
Pence, Betty Wolfe, Barbara W ; . Justice, Mary Abate, Candy 
Hodgkins and Toni Bruguiere. — 

Golf Dates Set 

Golf will get under way April 
19 at one of the local golf 
courses. Students interested in 
participating should sign up in 
office No. 3 (gym) anytime after 
April 1. 

The deadline is 10:00 a.m. April 
19, at which time an organization 
meeting will be held. All partici- 
pants please attend as competi- 
tion is scheduled to begin that 

Golf clubs may be checked out 
of Physical Education depart- 
ment for the tournament, and 
each, student must pay his own 
green fee. Additional information 
may be obtained from James 

PHONE JU B-0282 







'Where the Social Clubs Meet for Pun and Recreation' 

nadoes scored six successive 
points to win the game (15-121 
and the crown. The two teams 
split the first two games, the 
Tornadoes winning the opener 
(15-12) and the Misfits copping 
the second (15-6), The Tornadoes 
drew a bye in the first round of 
the tournament and reached the 
finals by overcoming Circle K 
(15-5) (5-15) (15-11) in the semi- 

Circle K had defeated Phi Da 
Di Red in the quarter finals 
(15-0) (16-14). The Misfits also 
drew a bye in the first round and 
met Phi Da Di Black, who had 
won a forfeit in the semi-final 
match. The Misfits knocked off 
Phi Da Di Black (15-10) (15-3). 

Single Elimination Tournament 

First Round: Misfits bye; Tor- 
nadoes bye; Circle K defeated 
Phi Da Di Red (15-0) (16-14); 
Phi Da Di Black won a forfeit 
over Alpha Fi. 

Semi-Finals : Misfits defeated 
Phi Da Di Black (15-10) (15-3); 
Tornadoes defeated Circle K 
(15-5) (5-15) (15-11. 

Finals: Tornadoes defeated 
Misfits (15-11) (16-15) (15-12). 


Won Lost 

Misfits 7 

Tornadoes 6 1 

Circle K 5 2 

Phi Da Di Red 5 2 

Phi Da De Black ...... 3 4 

Alpha Fi 2 5 

Chi Sig 1 6 

Hurricanes 7 

Bowling Names 
Two Leaders 

Both the league leaders in 
Co-Ed bowling met formidable 
challenges last Wednesday after- 
noon in the guise of second place 
teams. One survived and one 
did not. 

In the Green League, Alpha 
Omega going to March 20's 
game with a 7-2 record, needed 
only to win one of their three 
games with Chi Sig to nail down 
the league crown for the cham- 
pionship. Alpha Omega proceed- 
ed to win the necessary game and 
one more for good measure. 

Thus Alpha Omega concluded 
the regular season being the 
only team in either league to 
never lose a match. 

In the Gold League the Ex- 
plorers held a two-game edge 
over BSU going into last Wednes- 
day's play. But BSU, with some 
clutch bowling, succeeded in 
winning all their games and the 
League Crown. 

Other Green League action 
saw the Unknowns defeat the 
Holy Rollers 2 games to 1. The 
Misfits knocked over the Gutter- 
busters, also 2 game to 1 in the 
Gold League. The Scalers bowled 
over the Beachcombers 2 games 
to 1 in an interleague match. 

& *&u*tc&e&*tette 

Daily Lunch Specials from 50< to 85< 

Free Delivery on Drugs & Prescriptions 

Corner of 10th and Congress Next to Food Fair 

Paul Bremmer of the Misfits spikes one in the Men's Volleyb; 
championship last Thursday night as Duke Barwick looks on. Tc 
nado defender is unidentified. 

Coed Badminton Begins April 8 

Coed badminton will begin 
April 8 at 4:15 p.m. in the gym. 

Medals will be awarded to the 
first, second and third place 
teams in the elimination tourna- 

Students interested in partici- 

pating can sign up in office No 
of the gym until April 4, wh 
the organizational meeting fl 
be held. 

All participants should atte 
this meeting. Dress is toni 
shoes, shorts and shirts. 

Wednesday, March 28 
Alpha Omega vs. BSU * 
Chi Sig vs. Explorers 
Misfits vs. Scalers 
Holy Rollers vs. Beachcombers 
Unknowns vs. Gutterbusters 

* For championship. 


(Continued from page 1) 

Jeanne Kalil, sophomore class 
treasurer made this motion and 
it was seconded by class secre- 
tary Alice Neily. 

An attempted point of order, 
which later was found to be out 
of order was called by Deakin. 
He attained the floor and began 
speaking from a 14 page pre- 
pared text. His first page and a 
half dealt with the purpose of the 
speech. Commenting on the di- 
rect faculty intervention in this 
matter, Deakin continued after a 
later interruption. 

Points of order were called 
many times and were ruled on 
' at many times. 

Bill Green, sopohomore class 
vice president, asked if all laws 
and ordinances passed by the 
Council in the past months were 
illegal because of the action 
taken by the administration. 

Another one of the many points 
of order was called by Miss 
Kalil as she charged Deakin 
with an attempt to disrupt the 
order of business. 

Emotions were stretched to the 
breaking point and tempers 
flared on more than one occa- 

Charges of opiniated remarks 
were made against the chair 
(Rick Carta, SGA vice president), 
by freshman class vice president 
and secretary Lanny Van Camp 
and JoAnne Lowery. 

The charge that the Executive 
Council was being unfair to the 
student body in continuing in 
this manner was levied by Miss 
Kalil and by SGA secretary 
Louise Leverenz. 

Miss Leverenz stated she felt 
the Council was making fools of 
themselves and in order to pre- 
serve the respect of the students 
for the Executive Council, they 
should decide upon this matter 

Deakin again rose to give his 
speech. At this time, besides re- 

Men's Badminton 

Men's singles and doubles b; 
minton will begin April 18 in 1 
gym. The sign-up sheet is n 
posted in office No. 2. An org. 
izational meeting will be hold 
10:00 a.m. on April 18. 

iterating his former stateme 
attained the place of stating 
was rumored that several Co 
cil members were seriously c 
sidering walking out of the Co 
cil because of this faculty ini 

Carta at this time again lev 
the filibuster charges and i 
backed up by several Coui 
members concerned about be 
late to class. 

Verbal brick-bats were ag 
launched and continued for 
short period. At this time Dea 
announced that his speech i 
14 pages long and the Coui 
voted 6-0 on approving the pi 
of order made by Miss K 
charging Deakin with obstruct 
the Council's business. 

A charge was levied by Ce 
that Deakin and Green were 
tempting to keep the approval 
Holmes from being given u 
April 16 when Bob Lee is s 
posedly to be taken off disci 
nary probation. 

A vote was taken to stop 
cussion on the motion and it < 
carried 6-0, with four abstain] 

Holmes was then accepted 
a vote of 6-0 with same four 
staining from the vote. 

"Admiral Crichton" 

Try-out Thursday 

and Friday in 

the Auditorium 



We Would Like To Be Your Banker 

TV £ktu> 



ju*The Voi 

Vol. XI, No. 17 


April 3. 1963 

Showcase to Feature 
Science Fair Projects 

"Scientifically Speaking", a 
program based upon the recent 
Region Eleven Science Fair is 
set to be the April 14 production 
of College Showcase. 

The topic ,of the Showcase was 
recently announced by TV co- 
ordinator Josh Crane and will 
be seen at 1:30 p.m. on WPTV 
Channel 5. 

Four projects from such fields 
as experimental biology, math- 
ematics and physical science will 
be exhibited on the show. The 
high school and junior high school 
students responsible for the con- 
struction of the projects are to 
explain the workings and demon- 
strate the projects. 

Representatives from the 
Science Department of the col- 
lege will then evaluate the proj- 
ects and tell how they fit into 
the context of* current study. 

The Science Fair was held 
March 22-23 in the West Palm 
Beach Armory and hosted proj- 
ects from Glades, Hendry, Palm 

Beach, Okeechobee, Martin and 
St. Lucie counties. 

Don J. Beuttenmuller, director 
of the Science Fair is slated to 
be special guest on the produc- 

Civil War Expert 
To Speak April 16 

A noted authority on the Civil 
War is to lecture, in this Civil War 
centennial year, in the auditorium 
Tuesday, April 16. 

Dr. Bell I. Wiley, noted author, 
critic, lecturer and historian is 
to speak on his observations and 
writings of the War. 

"Bell Wiley is the South's fore- 
most historian and, more import- 
ant to the layman, he talks and 
writes in human instead of aca- 
demic terms." (Hodding Carter) 

Listed in Who's Who in America, 
the Emory University history 
professor is the author of several 
books on the Civil War and has 
had an occasional series of ar- 
ticles published in leading peri- 

"He is recognized as the Na- 
tion's foremost authority on the 
plain people, and one of the top 
historians of the Civil War". 

Chapter Hosts 
National Kappa 

The campus chapter of Phi 
Theta Kappa today begins its 
hosting duties at the national 
convention, centered at the Deau- 
ville Hotel, Miami Beach. 

A product of long months of 
work and labor by Kappa mem- 
bers past and present, the con- 
vention has drawn delegates from 
all over the country and prom- 
ises to be a wonderful experience 
to all members attending, com- 
ments Miss Edith Faye Easter- 
ling, advisor. 

The regular sessions started 
this morning and will continue 
through Friday afternoon. Chap- 
ter officers Richard Miller, presi- 
dent; Lee Ballard, vice presi- 
dent; Linda Free, secretary and 
Verna Durrance, treasurer; will 
be the main student hosts. A 
delegation of members from the 
college are also attending. 

Dr. Thomas B. Merson, Assist- 
ant Director for Commissions, 
American Association of Junior 
Colleges is the main speaker. 

A banquet will be the highlight 
of the Thursday session. 

Faculty sponsors Miss Easter- 
ling, Barry Hough, and Dean and 
Mrs. Paul Allison are attending 
the conference. 

Those Chapter members in at- 
tendance, in addition to the of- 
ficers are: Val Gabaldon, Charles 
Webster, Mary Alice Mahoney, 
Terry Doubledee, Diane Abert, 
Virginia Kelly, Pat Szolschek, 

(Continued on Page 6) 


Dr Harold C Manor, College President receives from Pete Abdo, 
Chairman of the Education Committee of the Downtown West Palm 
Beach Rotary Club, a complete set of "Careers" for use by college 
students. Robert Moss, Guidance Counselor says that the booklets 
will be excellent reference material for students investigating the 
possibilities of various careers. 

-Kulp Photo 

Crichton" Cast Named 

Last Play Of 
Players Season 

Miss Anna Lou Michael 

is crowned Miss Lake Worth bv Jacquelyn Mayer, Miss America 
1963 in recent ceremonies. Miss Michael is a freshman at the college 
and will oarticiaate in the Miss Florida contest. 

—Lowell Bailey Photo 

SGA Council Sets Up 
Constitution Committee 

Staff Writer 

The cast for the next College 
Players production, The Admir- 
able Crichton, has been recently 
released by director Frank Leahy 
following two days of arduous 

The title role of Crichton was 
assigned to Bill Perley who made 
his debut with the College Play- 
ers in the past production of J.B. 

Steve Jones was awarded his 
third major role of the season, 
and will portray Earnest, Nephew 
of Lord Loam, played by Tom 

Lady Mary, the leading female 
role was given to Jeani Austin 
who will be remembered for her 
portrayal of Laura in "Look 
Homeward Angel." 

Others in the cast include Bob 
Lydiard as Treherne and John 
Rossello as Lord Brocklehurst. 
The part of Tweety will be played 
by May Keller and Lady Agatha 
by Maureen Mahoney. Earliene 
Witman will play the Countess of 

Also cast were Bob Pountney, 
Preston McGee, Lynn Skreczko, 
Shaw McPeak, La Belle Michel- 
angelo, Bob Foster, Bill Knapp, 
Deanne Lahn, Mark Hiers, Cheryl 
Paccione, Paul Parpard, and 
Lloyd Bedick. 

Anne Ellen ymncey and Al 
Seibert were named as student 
co-directors for this production, 
which will be the last of the 

Rehearsals for The Admirable 
Crichton will begin immediately 
and the production will be pre- 
sented on May 16, 17, and 18, in 
the college auditorium. 

A constitutional revision com- 
mittee has been set up by the 
Student Government Executive 
Council to define and, if neces- 
sary rewrite parts of the SGA 

Heading this committee is SGA 
vice president, Rick Carta. He is 
political science major and an of- 
ficer in the Political Union. 

Working with him will be Jim 
Hyatt, president of the Political 
Union and a political science 
major who has recently been 
• awarded a legislative internship 
in Washington for a month during 
the summer; Buddy Miller, mem- 
ber of the debate team, a pre-law 
student and vice president of the 
Political Union; and Buddy Cure, 
another political science major, 
member of the Political Union 
and of Phi Da Di. 

Acting as consultants in this 
important task are several promi- 
nent students on campus and 
both faculty members and ad- 
ministrative sources. 

A major writing session was 
held last Saturday afternoon, the 
results of which were brought be- 
fore the Council in a specially 
called meeting last Monday. 

Carta has been working on the 
revisions since his appointment 
and came before the committee 
with a working skeleton form. 
His plan calls for structural 
changes and provisions for by- 

The college had approximately 

700 students when the present 

SGA constitution was written. 

commented Carta, and it fit the 

(Continued on Page 5 J 

Class Constitution 
To Be Discussed 
At Monday Meet 

The discussion and possible 
passing of a class constitution 
will be one of the main orders of 
business to be undertaken at the 
Sophomore Class meeting, Mon- 
day, ADril 8 during the break. 

Written by class president, Don- 
ald Deakin and vice president 
Bill Green, the constitution is to 
define the rights of the class and 
the duties and responsibilties of 
the class— definitions not found 
in the SGA constitution. 

Also on the agenda is the dis- 
cussion of the class picnic, ten- 
tatively scheduled to be held 
Sunday, April 21. Further de- 
tails will be given at the meet- 
ing concerning it. 

Discussion of the class gift to 
the school is to be conducted and 
the estimates received on the 
various proposed gifts will be re- 

Deakin, in commenting on the 
meeting said, it is hoped that a 
great many sophomores attend 
the meeting because those who 
do attend will decide on vital 
issues affecting the entire class. 

College Singers 
To Perform In 
Next Assembly 

A special program by the Col- 
lege Singers, under the direction 
of Hugh Albee, is to be given in 
an assembly program, Thursday, 
Auril 11 . 

The presentation, at 9:50 a.m. 
in the auditorium, will represent 
various faiths and will also in- 
clude secular selections on the 
theme of Easter. 

Included in the program will 
be several numbers by Handel 
sung by the Girl's Trio— Mary 
Alice Mahoney, Shownee Swyers, 
and Barbara Frostic accompanied 
by Lois Constant on the piano. 


The next issue of the 
pear April 17. No paper will 
appear next week because 
of mid-term exams and be- 
cause the paper's staff will 
be attending the Florida 
Junior College Press Associa- 
tion convention in Gainesville 
beginning tomorrow. 

- - ■" -Kulp Photo UK »P«» «« »H»«- ' _ " II A II A • %# 


Page 2 


April 3, 1963 


"T TLE MAN ON CAMPUS id[Ws Notebook 

April 3, 196"} 

TrajKhhalty &peakina . 

Traditionally speaking Palm Beach Junior College has 

Some people may argue that the Wishing Well is 
traditional, and indeed it may become so if the present rate 
of support and dignity attached to it is continued. This we 
will have to wait and see about. 

What else is traditional on campus? Some say that the 
sophomore class gift is traditional. Why. ? Who knows? 

Tradition, it seems belongs to the ivy league colleges, 
to four year institutions of higher learning, to high schools, 
to junior high schools and on down the line — but not to 
junior colleges. 

Why cannot tradition be fostered by a junior college? 
There are always those with the quick answer — ■ "Well in a 
two year institution there is no continuity of student body 
membership, we are always in a constant flux of change — 
hence no interest." This may well be so — in fact it is true — 
but if there could be found enough interested students each 
year in both freshman and sophomore classes, tradition could 
be established and perpetuated. 

Next year there will be well over two thousand day 
students enrolled on this campus; the year after that it will 
increase even more. These students should be given the 
opportunity to have something to remember and perhaps 
treasure from their educational experiences here. 

It is said that students who graduate from here and 
then go on to other schools think of themselves as graduates 
of the four year school rather than of Palm Beach Junior 

There must be something that we can do to aid them 
to increase their loyalty and devotion to this school. Many 
things have been suggested to accomplish this fact. Some of 
these suggestions are feasible some are not. 

One suggestion forwarded is that of naming the build- 
ings on campus in order to give a personal air to them. The 
1963 Sophomore Class has tentatively planned to take over 
this project. 

The initiation of all-school frolics or entertainment 
filled week-ends, similar to those held at the University of 
Florida and Florida State, has been proposed. 

Among other things proposed to increase student in- 
terest and participation and subsequent increase loyalty and 
tradition are: intercollegiate sports; the establishment of 
political parties to govern elections for Student Government; 
and even the building of more apartments - dormitories for 
that "homey" feeling near campus. 

Some of these suggestions, as we said, are practical, 
some are not. We have the opportunity to choose which are 
practical and to start the ball rolling in the remainder of 
this semester for the establishment of tradition on this 

We have this opportunity — will we take it? 

Easter . . . Its Meaning 

The days of Lent are waning and soon it will be Easter Day. 
A day, that means little more than a new outfit, a pretty corsage 
and a trip out to dinner for many people. 

This day is the backbone of the Christian religion and is ob- 
served by practically all Christian churches. On Easter Sunday 
morning churches are packed as they never have been previously 
and as they never will be again — until next Easter. What does 
Easter mean to the average student? 

Actually, it is because of Easter, that we are students. The 
Christian religion is said to begin at the resurrection of Christ at 
Easter. Leading theologians say that because of Easter and the start 
of the Christian faith, we have progressed as far as we have in the 
world, and that all our humanitarian ideals spring from the Easter 

Because of Easter we have institutions such as schools and 
hospitals; because of Easter we have such a wonderful country to 
live in; because of Easter we are able to live as we do. 

Many will be attending Easter sunrise services and as they do 
they will be able to see the sun rise over the lake or ocean sym- 
bolizing the event which Easter commemorates; the event which 
never will be forgotten — the resurrection of Christ and His triumph 
over evil so many years ago. 

Graduation Blues 

Graduation blues! Believe it or not there are some people who 
have graduation blues! It is to these people that this message is 

You have approximately two months of school left before grad- 
uation. It is up to you to make the most of it. In these weeks you 
can have the most adventurous experiences and have the most fun 
in your junior college career. 

However, no one else can have the fun for you, it's up to you to 
put forth the effort. If you do, the graduation blues won't be able to 
catch you so easily and you will look forward to it as a fitting climax 
to a glorious experience. 


Page 3 



flcthfha Here Cchta/nS Jtny Value, 
£e JuJt £ea4 £we Other £terif 


Hey, what's wrong with every- 
body? I thought you could read. 
Don't you understand plain Eng- 
lish? I told you that I don't want 
you to read this. I hate to hurt 
your feelings, but this isn't inter- 
ing, it AIN'T a bit good. I told 
you that you were wasting your 
time. Why don't you turn some- 
where else and read some 
humor, or do you have the 
nerve to stop reading this? If 
you don't quit now, people will 
say you have been in the sun too 
long. I will admit that it has 
been pretty hot for the past few 

I thought I was dumb but I 
believe there are a few more 
people who are sliding into the 
stage of dumbness. Please, 
please, take my advice. We are 
already halfway through with 
this and you are still reading it. 
Show your friends that you have 
a little nerve left and go on and 
read something else. Boy day, I 
never believed that you would go 
for anything as stupid as this. I 
thought College Students would at 
least know when something wasn't 
any good. 

If you lost something, look in 
the lost and found department, I 
sure don't know where it is. I'm 
almost through. You still have a 
little time to prove that you have 
a little nerve left: I bet you won't 
admit reading this. I didn't know 
College Students could be so 
curious about anything as crazy 
as this. 

Well, I'm through now, if you 
didn't like this, don't come com- 
plaining to me about it. RE- 
MEMBER? I told you that it 
wasn't a bit interesting. 

Read the next BEACHCOMBER 
for something that IS interest- 

TKL Members 
Obtain Newly 
Designed Shirts 

TKL has obtained for their 
members new sweat shirts with 
their emblem. Cary Bogart, a 
fellow brother, is the artist for 
the new shirts design. 

The club is happy to say that 
many of their members had do- 
nated blood in the blood drive, 
sponsored by Thi Del. 

The new pledges for this se- 
mester have decided on a way to 
obtain money for a party for 
members — Sell cokes at the JC 
Clubhouse at the Friday night 

A near-hit bolt of lightning can 
create a lot more Christian think- 
ing than a long-winded sermon. 
— Algona (Iowa) Advance 

We are the slaves of fear; cour- 
age is scattered rebellion. 

— Matador (Tex.) Tribune 

What this country needs in Oc- 
tober is a combination suntan lo- 
tion, mosquito ointment, and chil- 
blain remedy. 

-T. A. Lally, 

Bridgeport (Nebr.) News-Blade 

"The Voice of Palm Beach Junior College" 

Editor-in-chief - Peggy Blanchard 

Managing Editor .._ John P. Murphy 

Feature Editor Donald Deakin 

Sports Editor _ .John Holmes 

Photographic Editor Chuck Kulp 

Faculty Advisor..... C. R. McCreight 

News Staff: Bonnie McChesney, Dick Robinson, Lois Preston, Marilyn Olsen, 
Bob Poutney, Pierce Leavitt, Steven Floyd, Mary Snyder, Al Seibert, Ron 
licudine. Bob Lee, Ron Hampton, Christine Tenne, Mike Brown, Jam Prevost. 

Business Staff: Pat Boyce, Advertising Manager; Irene Suokas, Circulation Man- 
ager; Jack Dorn. 

Art Staff: Lynne Skreczko, Rhett Ashley, Dennis Anderson, John E. Tholl, Jr. 

Charter member of Florida Junior College Press Association. Represented for 
national advertising by the National Advertising Service, Inc., 18 East 50th 
St., New York 22, N.Y. 

Views and opinions expressed in this newspaper do not necessarily represent 
those of the Palm Beach County Board of Public Instruction or the admin- 
istrative officials of Palm Beach Junior College. 

Published weekly by the students of Palm Beach Junior College. 


A system of checks and bal- 
ances, long needed in the Stu- 
dent Government Association, is 
in the final planning stage. Rick 
Carta, SGA vice president, has 
established a constitutional revi- 
sion committee, and has devised 
some grandiose ideas on the 
proposed revisions — all of which 
are good and sorely needed. 

Three branches of government, 
similar to our Federal system is 
planned. Supreme power would 
be delegated to a student legisla- 
tive branch in which the student 
would have a definite voice. 

Two houses of this legislature 
are proposed — one would be 
the now degenerate Student Con- 
gress, revitalized and given def- 
inite powers, the other, a yet un- 
named body, composed of elected 
"senators" from the freshman 
and sophomore classes. 

Arbitrary powers would be 
taken from the hands of the Exe- 
cutive Council and they would 
function only in a manner be- 
fitting an executive. They would 
be able to recommend legisla- 
tion but not propose or pass it. 
The SGA president would have 
the veto power. 

If the Student Government had 
previously had these rules, these 
controls, the recent fiasco would 
have been avoided. 

Without commenting on the de- 
tails of the proposed revisions we 
would like to say that they are 
comprehensive and sweeping in 
nature. (The revisions are to be 
printed in the next issue of the 

A judicial branch is also in the 
making. If this branch had 
existed in the immediate past, 
the validity of the election for 
SGA president would have been 
decided by them — their word 
would be virtually law. 

At this time we will throw som 
ideas your way concerning tin 
proposed revisions. These havi 
been kicked around by man; 
sources and are, perhaps, evei 
included in the proposed revi 
sion — we don't know. We wstitf 
like your opinions on them — yoi 
may give them to the committei 
or submit them to the paper b; 
way of Letter to the Editor. 

Here are some of the man; 
suggestions forwarded: 

The establishment of a definiti 
rule requiring attendance a 
meetings— after missing so man: 
meetings, automatic dismissa 
from office. 

Provisions for succession in of 
fice — definite and strong. 

The setting of a lime limit 01 
the filling of vacancies in an: 
branch of the SGA and the man 
ner in which they may be filled 

Setting of a definite meetin! 
schedule and a required numbe 
of meetings for each branch pei 

Requirement of open meeting 
for all to attend (and attendanc 
at these meetings by students). 

The establishment of mor 
rigid rules for -eligibility fo 
running for office and for re 
maining in office. 

The committee will welcom 
any further suggestions for 
warded from a reliable source 
Your cooperation is needed t 
make any revisions work. 


(ACP)~- An Iowa State Unive 
sity, Ames, student was arreste 
on charges of unlawful connectic 
of a telephone. Police entered h 
trailer and found equipmei 
which he allegedly used to tap 
neighbor's phone. 

The neighbor had complains 
that, though he was supposed 
have a private line, at tim< 
someone else would be on tl 
phone when he tried to use i 
Phone company crews invesl 
gated and found an extra lb 
hooked onto his line at a junctk 
box. The line led to the student 

£V£R. MVED \ [ 

OOPS t SOftRV •' I'rA |H 
h*EA,DV FCft. -rue 


«OD€LS ' 

BOlX f 


BSP\P. ,,, 1 CAW O0T- 
UJRftSSLC £|t>W '&ATOR. 


Rocking Chair Purchase 
Vetoed-New Fad Killed 


We can't understand why the 
faculty advisor rejected a requi- 
sition to purchased 10 rocking 
chairs for the BEACHCOMBER 

But wait, perhaps we'd better 

During the recent weeks, when 
50-mile hikes and other such 
"physical fitness" programs 
have infested the country and 
college campuses across the na- 
tion, a new group of Americans 
has risen to represent another 

For the sake of simplicity we 
shall call this other group the 
Sedentary Americans Associa- 
tion; we could also call them 
lazy, but then we'd have nothing 
to write about. 

Just as there is a right and a 
left to everything — just ask the 
Republicans — there is also the 
pro and con groups representing 
both sides of each controversial 
issue. The SAA is such a group. 

As a charter member I feel it 
necessary to bring to the eyes of 
the world, the activities of this 
selective group. 

By-laws of the group forbid 
members from participating in 
any sort of physical education 
course, which might wear down 
this person's resistive powers. 

Secondly, he must not walk 
any distance over 500 yards and 
must not burden himself with any 
physical loads that would require 
the use of muscle power. 

Dancing — especially the twist 
— is out. This is physical exertion 
to the finest degree. Each mem- 
ber must have access to a car 
and must drive wherever pos- 

These are just some of the rules 
that a member of this group 
must follow to be an inactive 
member (note that I said in- 

active. The group's motto is: 

"Inactivity leads to laziness.") 

The group holds no meetings, 

because this sometimes involves 
physical strain. There are no 
dues required for membership be- 
cause a member might have to 
work (ugh!) to obtain the 

The only other requirement is 
a lounge chair, television set and 
lots of free time. 

Already the work of our group 
has spread across the nation like 
wildfire. A brave Yale student 
recently challenged President 
Kennedy to 30 hours of utter im- 
mobility in a rocking chair. 

With this in mind we decided 
to requisition for rocking chairs 
for the members of our group 
working on this fine publication. 
Unfortunately, we found, our 
group's advisor is a member of 
the left wing faction — a physical 
fitness nut. 

Alas, we're stymied. But if any 
of you students — some of you 
who are already members of this 
group and are unaware of this 
fact — are interested in joining, 
don't bother me. I'll be home 
watching "Huckleberry Hound" 
on television. 

Mrs. Sally Lilienthal wears the 
nurses cap she designed for the 
Palm Beach Junior College School 
of Nursing. This design was 
chosen from three submitted to 
and voted on by the Student 
Nurses Association. 

Daily Lunch Specials from 5CK to 85<r 

Free Delivery on Drugs & Prescriptions 

Corner of 10th and Congress Next to Food Fair 

Don't Feet the Ivy 
Planted by Phi Da Di 
At the Wishing Well 


"Please don't eat the daisies" 
could well be changed to "Please 
don't step on the ivy" or "Please 
don't feet the ivy" in front of 
the Wishing Well. 
• March 21 was the first day of 
Spring and the fancy of the 
young Phi Da Di pledges, how- 
ever, turned to pulling weeds, 
cutting shrubs, watering and 
planting ivy around our Wishing 
Well. These duties were done as 
a part of the pledge tasks of 
Jerry D'Agistino, Arnold Fakes 
and Murray Shatt. 

It is hoped that the ivy and 
moss growing on the Well's walls 
will flourish just as the now 
growing tradition of wishing by 
throwing coins in the well itself 
has grown. 

Andre Maurois once said: "We 
owe to the Middle Ages the two 
worst inventions of humanity — 
romantic love and gunpowder." 
This may be a good analogy to 
our Wishing Well story. It has 
not only created a benevolence 
of the brotherhood for an orphan 
but also has begun a tradition of 
dunking in the Wishing Well all 
the members who pin their girls. 

Art Appreciation 
Classes Make 
Local Field Trips 

Four Art Appreciation 111 
classes recently visited three area 
churches to study traditional 
building styles adapted to local 
achitecture. Included in the trip 
were: St. Edwards in Palm 
Beach, as a baroque development 
of the early Christian basilica, 
Bethesda by the Sea in Palm 
Beach for its Gothic grey stone 
construction and rich stained 
glass, and St. Catherine's Greek 
Orthodox Church in West Palm 
Beach, where the traditional 
Byzantine dome on pendentives 
has been suspended through the 
use of steel. 

At St. Catherines, Father An- 
thony explained the architecture 
in terms of the ritual needs of 
the service. 

Art Appreciation 110 classes 
visited the Norton Gallery of Art 
to study the permanent collec- 
tion of modern painting and sculp- 
ture, and the 45th Annual Exhi- 
bition of Members o fthe Palm 
Beach Art Institute open March 
15 - 31. The group then visited 
the Four Arts, Palm Beach where 
a group of bronze sculpture done 
by the late great French sculp- 
turer is exhibited. 


as it appeared in the Lake Worth Gold Anniversary Parade. Portray- 
ing graduates are: Eileen McManus and Dick Madigan; business 
field: Trudy Clinger and Ronnie Fullwood; teaching: Cheryl Ellisor 
and Glenn Calioway: science: Andy Underwood: medicine: Terry 
Coxe and Susan Rowe. 

— Kulp Photo 


The College Women's Club will 
hold its monthly meeting tonight 
in the Faculty Lounge. Mrs. 
Watson B. Duncan, III is in 

The Thi Del Weekend is sched- 
uled for this weekend, April 5-7. 

A Counselors Workshop under 
the direction of Dean Paul Glynn 
is planned for Wednesday, April 
10 in the AV Room. 

Easter Holidays will be Friday, 
April 12 and Monday, April 15. 
There will be no school on these 

The Ballet Guild will perform 
on the auditorium stage Saturday 
and Sunday evenings, April 13 
and 14. 

The Student FEA will hold its 
annual banquet hosting high 
school chapters of the FTA, Fri- 
day evening, April 19 in the col- 
lege cafeteria. 

The Annual Artists and Models 
Ball is scheduled for April 20. 

Elections for SGA and Sopho- 
more class officers are tentatively 
scheduled to be held Friday, 
April 26, in accordance with con- 
stitutional requirements govern- 
ing the time. Applications will 
soon be accepted for these offices. 

Watson B. Duncan, III recently 
spoke to the Lake Worth Rotary 
Club on the topic, "Educating a 
Person in Democracy". 

Marcia DeSarro has recently 
been named by the Florida Pub- 
licity Commission as one of the 
top ten photogenic models in the 

Randy Norton, Circle K presi- 
dent, recently spoke before the 
Lake Worth Kiwanis Club on the 
Circle K organization. Bob Lee 
spoke before the Lantana Ki- 
wanis Club on the same subject. 

Circle K Service Club recently 
elected Jim Forman and John 
Murphy to their Board of Direc- 
tors. Ron Morrison, presently 
treasurer, was elected parliamen- 
tarian; and Jack Enos was 
elected Sergeant-at-Arms. 

Tri Omega is now planning its 
annual weekend scheduled for 
the first of May. 


Grand Duchy of Luxembourg 
Mar. 1 1963 - Would you like to 
work at a Swiss resort, a Norwe- 
gian farm, a German factory, a 
construction site in Spain, or a sum- 
mer camp in France? Thousands 
of paying summer jobs (some offer- 
ing $ 190 monthly) are available 
in Europe to U. S. students. 

The American Student Infor- 
mation Service, celebrating its 6 th 
Anniversary, will award TRAVEL 
GRANTS to first 1500 applicants. 

For 20 - page Prospectus, 
complete selection of European 
jobs and Job Application (enclose 
$ 1 for Prospectus, handling and 
airmail reply) write, naming vour 
school, to: Dept. R, ASIS, 22 Ave. 
de la Liberte, Luxembourg City, 
Grand Duchy of Luxembourg. 
The first 8000 inquiries receive a 
S 1 coupon towards the purchase 
of the new student travel book, 
Earn, Learn & Travel in Europe. 





Have you ever lain awake at 
night listening to a rat gnaw on 
something? Have you ever eased 
out of bed and beat on the wall 
in hope that you could go to sleep 
before he started gnawing again? 
The rat will stop for about four 
to five minutes and then, just as 
you are about to doze off, he will 
start up again. It is one of the 
most exasperating things in the 
world until you figure it out. Sim- 
ply consider that you are causing 
the rat a lot of inconvenience too 
by beating on the wall, and you'll 
go to sleep plumb satisfied. 

Thomas ville (Ala.) Times 
— Earl L. Tucker, 

Page 4 


April 3, 3963 

., .nstructors Receive Honors 
Crane Wins Scholarship-Grant; 
Hale Gets Critical Acclaim 

Two of the "lucky" fellows to whose lot it fell the pleasant duties 
of accompanying Miss America on her recent visit to the Palm 
Beaches, Howard Ennis and Rusty Sykes don't look too much the 
worse for wear after a morning and afternoon of duty — But the 
evening was still ahead. Unavailable for pictures but very much 
in the act of accompanying her, was Bill Green. Prom all reports 
a good time was had by all during the time of her visit. 

-Anderson Photo 

Two Palm Beach Junior Col- 
lege instructors have recently 
been singled out as recipients of 
honors in their respective fields. 

Josh Crane, speech instructor, 
has been named as the recipient 
of one of two English-Speaking 
Union Scholarships presented in 
Palm Beach County. 

Reuben Hale, art instructor, has 
been awarded critical plaudits as 
a result of his two man show, now 
on exhibition in Memphis, Ten- 

Scholarship Grant 

"Shakespeare and Elizabethan 
Drama" is the course of study 
which Mr. Crane plans to under- 
take in his summer abroad. 
Chosen from three recommended 

Sugar, Spice and Everything 
Nice— That's Miss America 


Sugar and spice and everything 
nice, that's what Miss America 
is made of . . . and Jacquelyn 
Jeanne Mayer, Miss America 
1963, is a perfect example of 
this saying. 

Appearing before a press con- 
ference of student newspaper 
writers and other school repre- 
sentatives, Jackie was as poised 
and sweet as any 20-year-old col- 
lege sophomore beauty queen 
could be. Her disarming honesty 
in answering questions — even to 
her answering why she preferred 
her home state of Ohio over 
Florida as her favorite state — 
added the appeal generated to 
the coed audience. 

Escorted on' her tour of the 
Palm Beaches by junior college 
men (who described her as un- 
believeable — a marvelous per- 
son—lots of fun), Jackie had a 
whirlwind tour of the area, held 
her press conference and her day 
culminated in the crowning of 
Miss Lake Worth in the Miss 
America affiliated contest spon- 
sored by the Lake Worth Civitan 
Club. Miss Lake Worth just hap- 
pened to be Miss Anna Lou 
Micheal, a freshman at the col- 

Russell Sykes had the envi- 
able job of being Miss America's 
aide-de-camp for the entire day. 
Howard Ennis and Bill Green, 
while not having Sykes' job, were 
not immune to Jackie's many 
charms as they acted as chauf- 
fers for the day. 

Describing herself as a typical 
college student, Miss America 
qualified the statement by com- 
menting on her membership in 
a social sorority on the campus 
of Northwestern University. In 
further relation to being typical, 
she said as being a member of 
a sorority she dated fraternity 
men on the campus — and said 
that also made her typical. 

Membership in either a fra- 
ternity or sorority was classified 
as almost essential on a Greek 
campus, such as Northwestern, 
by the always poised beau- 
ty queen. In order to be in on 
social activities,, membership in 
a Greek organizataion was neces- 
sary, she commented. 

Sororities also provide you 
with many life-long friends with 
whom you are with all the time, 

she remarked in dealing with the 
benefits of sorority membership. 
"In my case, a sorority has of- 
fered a great deal," she said in 
closing her answer. 

A perfect husband, as described 
by Jackie, who incidentally said 
she was not going with anyone at 
the time, would have character 
and intelligence. He would also 
believe in himself. Good sports- 
manship, charm, warmth, the 
ability to meet people, and like 
interests would also be taken into 
consideration in finding the ideal 

Just so the interviewers would 
not think romance would not en- 
ter into her choice, Jackie con- 
tinued, "He would have to love 
me more than himself." 

Cheesecake pictures? "Never," 
said the attractive ideal woman. 
Miss America is a scholarship 
fund and it has a dignity not 
found in other contests. 

Becoming philisophical Miss 
America remarked on her im- 
pressions of American, youth. All 
youth across the country are 
basically the same, and are de- 
sirous to get away from parents, 
to be on their own. They are won- 
derful all over the country, she 

After the press conference Miss 
America posed with various 
groups present for pictures. As 
she posed, she did indeed sym- 
bolize the ideal image of the 
American woman — the girl next 
door — your neighbor and friend 
— one whom you respect and ad- 

M*, A:. 

Everyone's ideal woman, Miss 
America, Miss Jacquelyn Mayer 
gives a beautiful smile, as our 
cameraman happened to catch 
her off guard and unposed. 

—Anderson Photo 

A meeting was held at the home 
of LaBelle Michaelangelo, March 
19. The committee for the float 
decoration for the Lake Worth 
Centenniel Parade gave their re- 
port and the Tri Omega pledges 
displayed their signs for the car- 
wash they gave, Saturday, March 
23, at Mac's Service Station in 
Lake Worth. The Tri Omega 
members gave a carwash, Satur- 
day, March 30, at Soden's Texa- 
co Station, N. Dixie, West Palm 
Beach. The time established was 
10-5 p.m. 

Plans are almost completed for 
Tri Omega's annual weekend 
which will take place in Ft. Lau- 
derdale, May 3, 4 and 5. 

Staff Members To 
Attend Gainesville 
Press Conference 

members and their faculty ad- 
visor will leave late this after- 
noon to attend the Florida Junior 
College Press Association con- 
vention in Gainesville. 

The convention will convene to- 
morrow and run through Satur- 
day morning. 

Staff members will attend work- 
shops aimed at improving the 
quality of student publications 
and at ironing out any problems 
they may encounter in publishing 
their respective papers. 

Attending will be Peggy Blan- 
chard, editor; John Murphy, man- 
aging editor; John Holmes, sports 
editor; Dennis Anderson and Ron 
Licudine. Charles R. McCreight, 
faculty advisor is also attending. 


Part lime md summer employment. 
Call Mr. Callaway, 683-2150 any 
day between 3-5 p.m. 

FOR SALE: Rolle-Flex 3.5 Tauar 
Um, Rolle-fix (tripod quick re- 
leata bracket). Sun Shade, Loot 
Cap, end Leather Carrying Case. 
Phone 832-3503 or «•» Charfei 
Kulp in Beachcomber Office. 


Phone 965-4377 





English universities for study, by 
Mr. Crane is the University of 
Birmingham's Shakespeare In- 
stitute at Stratford-upon-Avon. 

Emphasis will 
be placed upon 
current produc- 
tion methods and 
dramatic criti- 
cism in the six 
j weeks of study at 

Jj^ y the Institute. 

^B^%^^_ Play attendance, 
|^n^^ while in the In 
|H^A stitute will he al- 
HIVbH most obligatory 
Josh Crane an d Mr. Crane 
says he will have 
the opportunity of attending all 
the Festival Plays at the Royal 
Shakespeare Theater several 
times, in order to study methods 
of presentation. 

A distinguished staff drawn 
from several British universities 
will instruct during the Institutes 
summer session. Teaching will 
be by lecture and seminar. 

Lectures on Elizabethan art, 
architecture, music and histori- 
cal background will be included 
in the study of Shakespeare's 

Thi Del Blood Drive 
Lists Recent Donors 

Thanks is extended to those 
who gave and tried to give their 
blood in the March 13 Thi Del 
Blood Drive, by club members. 

The blood, now stored in the 
CTA-JC Blood Bank is available 
to county school personnel, JC 
students and their immediate 
families. It can be obtained from 
Dean Paul Glynn by merely 
phoning him when the need 

The blood can be dispensed 
when Dean Glynn knows the pa- 
tient's name, doctor and hospital. 

The first semester donation of 
86 pints was not equalled in this 
drive and the blood may have 
to be supplemented by loans, 
causing the Bank to operate "in 
the red". 

Several of the college staff and 
faculty members were donors, 
including: Roy E. Bell, Sue F. 
Frazier, Dean Glynn, Lois Ka- 
shey, James B. King, Harris D. 
McGirt, and Elizabeth H. Nobis. 

Among those students donating were: 
Robert Alvarez, Carole Ames, Maria Arias, 
Peggy Baldwin, Louis Bills, Jr., John 
Boozer, AAarjorie Brandt, Robert Brown, 
William Bui I is, Jeanine Burge. 

William Camden, Christopher Chiodo, 
Anne Critchfield, Robert Dean, Cecilia de 
la Torriente, Leonard Devine, Myron Fei- 
farek, Jr., John Flynn, Louis Friedheim, 
Jay Groover. 

Henry Hall, Jr., Penelope Hildebrant, 
Candy Hodgkins, Frank House, Joe Jodry, 
Barbara Justice, Gary Kampion, Don Kel- 
ler, David Longstaff, James Lotterer. 

Kent Maltby, John Marsh, Pat Marshall, 
Frank Mason, Morton Mason, Patrick Mc- 
Cusker, George McGee, Bob McLaughlin, 
John Miller, John Murphy. 

Kenny Owens, Bertha B. Pankey, Rob- 
ert Rencher, Jr., Dan Rogers, Arthur 
Smith, Russel Smith, Irene Suokas, Keith 
Van Meter, William Wendt, Gerald Wil- ' 

Bill Wink, Dianne Worrilaw, Kris 
Wurmstedt and Randall Yates. 

dramas. The presentation of 
Shakespeare's dramas today will 
also be emphasized in the course. 

Accompanying Mr. Crane to 
England will be his family. He 
says that on the weekends (Fri- 
day morning through Monday 
morning) they intend to tour the 
surrounding countryside. Tenta- 
tive plans are being made to 
visit at least Paris on the conti- 
nent befor" coming back home 
after the period of study. 

Past recipients of the scholar- 
ship are Communications Depart- 
ment Chairman, Watson B. Dun- 
can III who studied at Stratford- 
upon-Avon two years ago and his- 
tory instructor Floyd 0. Bech- 
erer who attended the Univers- 
ity of Edinburgh, last summer. 

Art Exhibition 

Proclaimed as "an adventur- 
ous expressionist, turning land 
and sea into turbulent canvases" 
by Guy Northrop, art critic ol 
the Memphis Commercial Appeal, 
Mr. Hale was formerly a por- 
traitist before becoming an in 
structor of drawing and palatini 
at the college. 

Mr. Northrop continued his 
comments of Mr. Hale's wort 
terming him not strictly an ab 
stractionist by working vividlj 
with color and motion. He com 
pliments Mr. Hale on his handl 
ing of the palette and brush ant 
on the sense of spontaneity whicl 
his painting displays, even fhougl 
they have been, by necessit) 
carefully thought out. 
Three of Mr. Hale's work 
come in for spec 
ial comment a; 
the critic write 
o f "Castaway' 
and "Torrent" 
and "Autum 

Of "Castaway 
it was said "til 
picture's balanc 
Reuben Hale depends on th 
continuity a n 
boldness of the broad stroki 
The color is rich and deep, wit 
qualities impossible to attain b 
casual application or re-pain 

The color simplicity and sens 
of movement are com men te 
upon in "Torrent" and "Autum 

The show is now on exhibit s 
the Mary Chilton Gallery in Men 
phis. Sculptor Ralph Hurst i 
sharing the show with Mr. Hali 

When asked when his wor 
would be on exhibit in this local 
for residents to see, he replie* 
that, with the new gallery in th 
Arts Building, there would be 01 
portunities to show his work an 
the work of other artists on Ol 
campus to students and facult; 


"Everything in Insurance" 

907 Lake Ave. Lake Worth, Flo. 

Phone JU 5-7595 


Van's Standard Oil Service 


Tune-up — Brake Service 



7:00 A.M. - 9:00 P.M. DAILY 

PHONE JU 2-91 5: 

April 3, 1963 


Page 5 

Swim Meet 
Is Planned 
For April 17 

Bob Lee starts the third leg of Cirkle K's victorious team 200 medley relay in last 
year's swim meet, as other swimmers await teammates to hit the wall. 

Men's Badminton The Locked Door Policy 

Starts April 22 

Men's badminton will begin 
Monday, April 22. Sign-up sheets 
for both singles and doubles are 
now available in office No. 2 of 
the gym. 

Deadline for sign-up is 10:00 
a.m., Wednesday, April 17. 

There will be an organizational 
meeting during the 10 o'clock 
break on April 17 in the gym. 
All participants in both singles 
and doubles must attend this 

Dress requirements are tennis 
shoes and physical education uni- 
forms. T-Shirts and bermuda 
shorts may be substituted for 
the P.E. uniforms. 


(Continued from Page 1 ) 

need of the moment. At the 
!>resent time, we have 1800 stu- 
dents and next year we will have 
approximately 2500— the constitu- 
tion as it now stands is not suf- 
ficient to take care of the needs 
of these students. 

Apathy is found on the cam- 
pus, he continued, due, perhaps 
: in part, to the fact that 12 stu- 
dents control the government. 
Also due in part to the fact that 
no actual power to effect the 
students is granted the SGA— 
real power is wielded by organi- 
zations such as the I-R Board and 
the ISCC. 
N o system o f checks and bal- 
ances exists at 
this time, these 
are also needed. 
We plan to 
make student 
government into 
something in 
*■ which the people 
can have a voice, 
in which there 
are representa- 
tives of all the 
interests of the 
students partici- 
pating remarked the vice presi- 

In conclusion he stated, "We 
are planning to give the students 
the opportunity to govern them- 
selves under the auspices of the 
administration. We are not pull- 
ing something out of the hat, we 
are following the proven leads of 
Daytona Beach JC, St. Peters- 
burg JC and the University of 
Florida, among others in their 
three branches of government." 

Rick Carta 

Last week we discovered a very 
satisfactory juke-box. It was 
— Revere (Mass.) Budget-News 

Staff Writer 

Poor Freddie Smugmurfer, he 
was in the librai-y three and 
one-half hours, most of the time 
reading one of the library's books. 
Time came for him to leave and 
as he went through the "door" 
ba didn't or did, actually. 
Smash! Tinkle. 

He was sent to the hospital 
with a broken nose, bruises, and 
contuses. This wasn't bad though 
because he had unintentionally 
forgotten to check out the library 
book and was sent down the 

Meanwhile, as Freddie was be- 
ing scraped off the floor, Merty 
Mubbelscrimer was sneaking out 
the other door, the one that does 
work, with a shelf full of books, 
a set of encyclopedias, a table, 
three chairs, and a bottle of ink 
off the librarian's desk. 

Moral: One door is as good to 
sneak through as the other. 

Why should one door in a set 
of two be locked? This bugs the 
campus not only in the library 
but also in the lounge and the 
auditorium. It is absolutely sick- 
ening at about 10:20 to see the 
people squirm and squeeze out 

the north door of the lounge. It 
would be a much nicer exit if 
both doors would open so that 
people wouldn't have to squash 
each ether and trample their 

The condition is even worse at 
the library at the bell when 
classes change. The tide goes in 
and out at the same time caus- 
ing complexes. 

I also sat in there once for a 
period of about two hours and 
watched at least twenty-three 
poor souls sprain their wrists 
and/or curse because the fake 
door didn't open. A door at the 
auditorium usually doesn't work. 
Of course it does open from the 
inside but not the outside. 

And I ask why? Because of the 
prevention of theft? Rather hu- 
morous. One door is as good as 
the other for "that purpose. Be- 
cause they are out of order? Then 
why are they not fixed? Because 
it is too much trouble to un- 
lock both doors? Well, whatever 
it is, it would make living a little 
more easier on campus if both 
doors were open. 


Those things found in the 
lounge and library, painted in 
such inconspicuous colors, are 
not book racks! 

They are paper stands de- 
signed, decorated (yellow and 
green); paid for by and the 
property of the BEACH- 
COMBER. Because they are 
private property, please re- 
frain from using them as 
book racks. 

If you persist in misusing 
them, any books found on them 
will be considered the prop- 
erty of the paper and sold 
back to the owner at a nom- 
inal fee. So unless you are 

Lesko Wins Swiss 
Chess Tournament 

In the recent six round Swiss 
chess tournament faculty advisor 
Joseph Lesko took the tourna- 
ment with a score of 5% points 
against a field of 39 other players. 

Tied at five points and finish- 
ing second through fourth on 
median tie-breaking points were 
Lin Padgett, Dave Himber and 
Jim Shook, respectively. 

Scoring 4V 2 points were Rich- 
ard Heisler, Allen Schaeffer and 

An Intramural swim meet will 
be held Wednesday, April 17, at 
Lake Worth High School from 
7:00 to 9:00 p.m. The meet, 
which was first introduced last 
year, will include women's and 
co-ed events, besides the men's 

Individual sign-up sheets as 
well as team rosters are now 
available in office No. 2 of the 
gym. Locker room space will be 
provided for both men and wom- 
en. Two piece bathing suits will 
not be permitted for women. 

Awards will be given for the 
first three places in the individ- 
ual events and for first place in 
the relays. Unofficial team points 
will be accumulated for team 

An organizational meeting will 
be held April 17 during the 10:00 
o'clock break, in the gym. Indi- 
viduals are limited to entering 
three events. For additional in- 
formation see Harris McGirt or 
Miss Mary Jane Leaf in Office 
No. 2 of the gym. 
Events Awards 

1. 50 yd. freestyle ... 1, 2, 3, place 

2. 100 yd. freestyle 1, 2, 3, place 

3. 50 yd. butterfly _. 1, 2, 3, place 

4. 50 yd. backstroke 

1, 2, 3, place 

5. 50 yd. breaststroke 

... 1, 2, 3, place 

6. 100 yd. individual 

medley 1, 2, 3, place 

7. 100 yd.medley relay 

4— 1st place only 

8. 200 yd. freestyle 

relay 4— 1st place only 

Events Awards 

1. 25 yd. freestyle ... 1, 2, 3, place 

2. 50 yd. freestyle ... 1, 2, 3, place 

3. 25 yd. butterfly .. .1, 2, 3, place 

4. 25 yd. backstroke 

.. .1, 2, 3, place 

5. 25 yd. breastroke 

... 1, 2, 3, place 

6. 75 yd. individual 

medley 1, 2, 3, place 

(excluding butterfly) 

7. 100 yd. medley relay 
freestyle relay 4— 1st place 

8. 100 yd. freestroke 

4— 1st place only 


Events Awards 

1. 100 yd. Co-Ed 

4 — 1st place only 


Events Awards 

l. 1 required dive 
2 or 3 optional 
dives 1, 2, 3, place 

Tornadoes— winning volleyball team. Kneeling: L to R. Ed 
Whipple, Tom Baldwin, Mark Lewis. Standing: L to R. Bill Janson, 
Bill Moss, Jeff Lewis, Darryl B«f» 

Gerry Williams, Herb Craig, 
J. Pat Anderson, Gene Steiner 
and Dan Camozzi finished the 
tournament with four points each. 

Three and a half points were 
garnered by Doug Gustus, John 
Murphy, Peter Welch and Dennis 

Remaining players scored from 
one point to three points and 
were placed on the ladder respec- 

A near-hit bolt of lightning can 
create a lot more Christian think- 
ing than a long-winded sermon. 
— Algona (Iowa) Advance 


3711 Congress Ave. 

Lake Worth 

Phone JU 2-7117 

"Complete Prescription Service" 
School Supplies and a Large Selection of Paperback Books 









We Would Like To Be Your Banker 



■'Where the Social Clubs Meet for Fun and Recreation' 








Page 6 


April 3, 1963 


Green League and over-all champions Alpha Omega. L to R: 
Dick Williams, Bonnie McChesney, Garriann Pappert, Dave Haber- 

Trade Winds Top 
Raiders in Basketball 

The Trade Winds defeated the 
Philo Raiders for the Women's 
Basketball title by a score of 
34-25. High scorer for the Trade 
Winds was Pat Wolfe with 16 
points. Brenda Power topped the 
Raiders with 13 points. 
Play-Off Game 


Pat Wolfe 7 2 16 

Brenda Patriani 4 6 14 

Norma Brown 2 4 

Total _ 13 8 34 

Guards: Linda Bourkland, Bar- 
bara Wilkinson, Louise McLes- 
ter, Diane Brown. 



Peggy Baldwin „ ..2 4 

Brenda Power 6 1 13 

Gay Hoover 4 8 

Total 12 1 25 

Guards: Gloria Sossong, Carole 

Bischoff, Candy Hodgkins, Jean 


Final Standings 

Trade Winds 4-1 

Philo Raiders -3-2 

Thi Del -2-2 

X-Perts -2-2 

Philo Whites 0-4 

Tri Tigers Dropped 


(Continued from Page I) 

Bonnie McChesney, Carol Ing- 
ram, Rosanna Rocca. 

Pat Nettleton, Barbara Clark, 
Sandra Allison, Jeanne Kalil, 
Patty Spragg, JoAnne Lowery, 
Carole Loucks, Gloria Turnquist, 
Anneliese Wegner, Janice Huber. 

Elaine Estabrook, Terry Thomp- 
son, Carolyn Jean Kelley, Sue 
Grassl, Pat Tripp and Diane 

It will be nice when spring 
comes and the grass grows up 
along the roadside and hides the 
discarded beer cans. 

—Falls Church <Va.) Standard 

Coed Badminton 
Sign-up Deadline 
Planned Tomorrow 

The deadline for sign-up for 
co-ed badminton intramurals is 
tomorrow, Thursday, April 4, at 
10:00 a.m. The sign-up sheet is 
now available in office No. 2 of 
the gym. 

An organizational meeting will 
be held during the 10 o'clock 
break on Thursday', April, 4. 
Play will begin April 8 at 4:30 
p.m. in the gym. 

Dress requirements will be ten- 
nis shoes and physical education 
requirements. Bermuda shorts 
and sweat shirts may be substi- 
tuted. All participants are re- 
minded that all MUST attend the 
organizational meeting on April 4 
in order to be eligible to compete. 

Alpha Omega Takes 
Overall Bowling Title 

Sports Editor 

It's tough to beat a team who 
bowls consistently in handicap 
play, and Alpha Omega is a shin- 
ing example of this. 

Bowling good, steady games 
throughout the season, they won 
the Green League crown the pre- 
ceding week and last Wednes- 
day, proceeded to bowl over 
BSU, the Gold League cham- 
pions, for the over-all intramural 

Alpha Omega won the first two 
games, the opener by just six pins 
(721-715) and then, apparently 
let up a bit as BSU copped the 
final game (763-759). The entire 
match was one of the closest of 
the season. 

For individual titles Les Nus- 
bacher and Lisa Wegner, both 
of the Gutterbusters, took the 
honors in the men's and wom- 
en's races. Les won the high aver- 
age with a 196. Lisa also won the 
high average with a 157. 

Ray Long, the third Gutter- 
buster medal winner, took the 
high series medal with a 604. 
Gail Kuhman of the Misfits won 
the girls high series with a 439 
total. Medal winners for high 

game were Art Smith of the 
Misfits with a 209 and Sharon 
Crowley of the Beachcombers 
with a 193. In bowling her high 
game, Sharon put together six 
successive strikes. 

High average: Les Nusbacher, 


High game: Art Smith, 209. 
High series: Ray Long, 604. 


High average: Lisa Wegner, 

High game: Sharon Crowley, 

High series: Gail Kuhman, 13& 

Early Women's 
Badminton Singles 
Results Given 

Badminton singles for women 
began Monday, March 25, in the 
gym. Fourteen women are par- 
ticipating in a single elimina- 
tion tournament which is to be 
completed later this week. 
First Round Results: 

Patty Wolfe defeated Pat Rich- 
ards (11-4) (11-10). 

Judy Canipe defeated Jeanne 
Kalil (11-4) (6-11) (11-5). 

Sandy Camp defeated Peggy 
Baldwin (11-6) (11-3). 

Kim Goodman defeated Beth 
Ruggles (11-0) (2-11) (11-1). 

Pat Szolschek defeated Cathie 
Wenderoth (11-1) (11-2). 

Beth Ruggles defeated LaBelle 
Michaelangelo (11-6) (11-6). 

Mens Tennis 
Singles Planned 

Nine individuals signed up for 
men's tennis singles. An organ- 
izational meeting was held last 
Thursday, March 28, in the gym 
during the 10 o'clock break. Play 
will consist of a double elimina- 
tion tournament. Play is off cam- 
pus and arranged by mutual con- 
sent of the two opponents. Dou- 
bles sign-up will continue through 
Thursday, April 4. 

An organizational meeting will 
be held during the 10 o'clock 
break on the above date at which 
time pairings will be drawn. You 
MUST attend this meeting in or- 
der to participate. 

First Round Pairings 
For Singles 

Don Lafiamone - bye. 

John Holmes vs Bert Blicher. 

Dick Robinson vs Ronnie 

Billy Wiles vs. Paul Hochman. 

Bob Enders vs Doub Dahlen. 

If the worms weren't up so 
early there wouldn't be many 
early birds either. 

—New Ulm (Minn.) Journal 

The height of delicacy was dis- 
played by the flagpole sitter 
who, when his wife died, came 
down half way. 

-Albany (Ky.) New Era 

The man who invented the 
eraser had the human race pretty 
well sized up. 

—Glenn E. Bunnell 
Hartington (Nebr. ) News. 



"Everything for the office 








Gold League Champions BSU. L to R: John Tholl, JoAnn Piero 
La Belle Michaelangelo, and George Van Laney. 

Golf Dates Set 

Golf will get under way April 
19 at one of the local golf 
courses. Students interested in 
participating should sign up in 
office No. 3 (gym) anytime after 
April 1. 

The deadline is 10:00 a.m. April 
19, at which time an organization 
meeting will be held. All partici- 
pants please attend as competi- 
tion is scheduled to begin that 

Golf clubs may be checked out 
of Physical Education depart- 
ment for the tournament, and 
each student must pay his own 
green fee. Additional information 
may be obtained from James 

Four Pamphlets 
Now Available 

Descriptive pamphlets, cov< 
ing four college departmer 
have been released by the acta 
istration. The brochure is c 
signed to inform students of t 
programs carried on at the c 
lege and to guide interested p< 
sons into a career of their choi< 

The pamphlets describe sor 
of the positions open in the fiel 
of drafting and Design Techno 
gy, Electronic Technology, Nui 
ing, and Law Enforcement. Ar 
one interested in one of the 
fields may get this informati 
in the main office. 


Intramural Softball is less 
than a month off and P. E. 
Dept. needs competent offi- 
cials for both men and wom- 
en's softball. Men see Harris 
McGirt in office No. 2 of gym. 
Women contact Miss Mary J. 
Leaf in office No. 2 of gym. 

1290 KC 



Ron Licudine Named 
To Flajuco Presidency 

Ron Licudine — new Flajuco president. 


proudly returned home from its 
annual Florida Junior College 
Press Association convention with 
two major state offices. 

Ron Licudine a freshman jour- 
nalism and public relations major 
won the office of state president. 
Tbis is the first time that our 
school has captured this honor. 

Charles R. McCreight, faculty 
advisor, was named as state sec- 
retary to the Flajuco Advisor's 
Steering Committee. 

Vol. XI, No. 1! 


April 17, 1963 

Constitution To Be 
On SGA Ballot- 
Candidates Register 

The office of president was won 
is a close ballot, with Ron emerg- 
ing triumphant over a candidate 
from a smaller junior college 
who had rallied other small col- 
leges around him. 

Ron was named the new state 
president by a vote of 10-8. He 
succeeds this year's president, 
Mitch Hanness of Dade Junior 

One of Ron's major duties will 
be to plan next year's enlarged 
convention program. The meet- 
ing is being planned to be held 
at the School of Communications, 
University of Florida. The U. of 
F. was this year's host. 

The possible formation of 
strong organizations within the 
individual junior colleges is an- 
other of Ron's duties. He also 
plans to improve communications 
between Association members. 

Elections ended an interesting 
two day session at which many 
ideas were brought forward and 
exchanged between those attend- 

The ballot for SGA and sopho- 
more class officers to be pre- 
sented to the students April 26, 
will most probably include the 
revised Student Government As- 
sociation constitution. 

John Holmes, SGA president, 
said that pending action of the 
Student Activities Committee, the 
revised constitution will be pre- 
sented for student approval. He 
said the revision will be given 
to the Committee Thursday. 

Up to 3 p.m. April 11, the fol- 
lowing students had registered 
for SGA posts to serve next 
year, they "had not been certified 
as candidates: 

Robert D. Scott and Bruce C. 
Ammerman, president; James S. 
Brantley and Russ Smith, vice 
president; Joanne Lowery, secre- 
tary; and Joan Clark, treasurer. 

And for Sophomore offices: 
James Prevost will face Wil- 
liam Knapp for the presidency; 
Bob Siepen, vice president; Jean 
Velleca, secretary; and May 
Keller and Lynn Harris for 

Campaigning will run for two 
weeks. And Dean Rachel Cro- 
zier said plans are being formu- 

lated for the candidates to give 
speeches before the students. 

As of press time the date for 
applications had been extended 
for one day. 

Soph Picnic 
Set For Sunday 

The annual sophomore class 
picnic will be held" this Sunday 
afternoon (April 21) at Phipps 
Ocean Park. 

From 2:00 to 5:00 p.m. sopho- 
mores will be able to enjoy the 
sun and sea. Those students at- 
tending the picnic must bring 
their own lunches but cold soft 
drinks will be provided. 

Any sophomore who has paid 
his activity fee, whether or not 
he intends to graduate is in- 
vited to attend. 

Planned activities such as 
swimming, dancing and sports 
activities will be available. 

Those intending to go to the 
picnic must sign-up during the 
10 o'clock break this week, in 
the Student Lounge. 

Artists and Models Ball 

- Sam R. Quincey Photo 

Artists And Models 
Annual Ball Set 
For Saturday Nite 

This year's Artists and Models 
Ball is going to be the best yet 
"the usual great art with a new 
theme" according to Mrs. Nina 
Jensen, assistant chairman of the 
Fine Arts Department. 

The new twist at the ball this 
year will - be its theme, a spoof 
on commercials, "The Wonderful 
World of Modern Advertising." 

There's even going to be a new 
category to honor the ads in the 

costume judging, by a panel of 
distinguished citizens. 

Entertainment will be supplied. 

Prizes for the winning costumes 
are produced by the Art Club 
and include paintings and cer- 
amics. Decorations are also 
handled by the club and stress 
the advertising theme. 

The price is right, too, it's free 
and any regular student with an 
activity card can bring one guest. 



Phi Theta Kappa National Convention in Miami Beach 

— Lee Ballard Photo 

University Off Florida 
Film To Be Shown Here 

- The Alumni Association of the University of Florida is pre- 
senting to Palm Beach Junior College a 16mm color film featuring 
the physical facilities of the University. 

The film will be shown April 19 in the AV Room. Mr. Holmes, 
President of the Palm Beach County Chapter will speak. 


The first evening saw an in- 
formal business meeting, and a 
tour of the U. of F.'s student pub- 
lications offices — including the 
daily Alligator plant. 

Workshops were held on the 
following day for attending news- 
paper and yearbook staffers. 

A banquet, given Friday eve- 
ning, provided delegates the op- 
portunity to hear Mrs. Lora 
Britt, co-publisher of the Palatka 
Daily News and Paul Hendrick, 
U. of F. student body president 
as after-dinner speakers. 

David Lawerence, Jr., editor 
of the Alligator also met with the 
junior college writers, as did 
members of the School of Com- 
munications faculty. 

Pensacola, St. Petersburg, In- 
dian River and Chipola junior 
colleges also won state offices. 

This school did not relinquish 
any offices this year. Secretary 
of publicity and treasurer were 
offices previously held by Palm 
Beach Junior College students. 

Attending the conference were: 
Peggy Blanchard, John Murphy, 
John Holmes, Dennis Anderson 
and Ron Licudine. 

Ten Students To 
Participate In 
Speech Contest 
This Weekend 

Palm Beach Junior College 
will be represented by ten speak- 
ers in the State Junior Speech 
Tournament which will be held 
at Palatka, Florida this week- 

Host for the tournament will 
be St. Johns River Junior Col- 
lege. Students from junior col- 
leges throughout the state will 

Al Seibert, who placed thirtl in 
last year's oral interpretation 
contest, will return again this 
year with a selection called 
"Dear Guy". Jeane Austin will 
present a reading from Thorn- 
ton Wilder's "Our Town". 

In the field of entertaining 
speaking Bruce Ammerman will 
give his views on "Bachelors" 
and Lynne Sckreczko will exem- 
plify "The Ideal Model". 

Margaret Ryan will be the sole 
JC entree in extemporaneous 
speaking, her topic will concern 
the U.S. Foreign Aid Program. 

The debate team, with three of 
last year's members returning, 
will also enter competition. Rep- 
resenting the college in debate 
will be Don Deakin, Val Gabal- 
din, Buddy Miller, Judy Mc- 
Manus and Sue Miller. Deakin 
and Gabaldin were both ranked 
in the top ten debaters last year. 

Wayne Rollins, debate coach, 
will act as faculty supervisor on 
the trip, which is' sponsored by 
Phi Rho Pi. 

Campus SNEA 
To Host Local High. 
Schools Friday P.M. 

The Future Teacher's Associa- 
tions of the county high schools 
are to be the special guests of 
the campus chapter of the Stu- 
dent National Education Associa- 
tion at a banquet Friday Night. 

This year's banquet, held in 
conjunction with National Career 
Teaching Month is the fourth one 
of its kind. 

A guest speaker will be fea- 
tured on the program. 

Page 2 


April 17, 1963 


Qfkt tfhJeen . . . 

One must never buy anything sight unseen . . .at least 
that's what we've been told. But with the coming Student 
Government Association elections many people will indeed 
buy things sight unseen. 

What will they be buying? Candidates! Their future 
officers!! Campaign speeches will be given in the Lounge in 
the near future . . . but with the crowded conditions which 
exist at the break there is little doubt that all the voting 
public will get to hear the masterpieces of campaign promises 
set forth by the political aspirants. 

Some students may meet the candidates in handshaking 
tours, others in casual conversations, but still others may 
not meet the hopefuls at all. 

Yet these people will vote! How will they vote? How 
will they choose? By association, by social club member- 
ship, by how many times and in what connection the can- 
didate's name has appeared in the paper. 

These are not valid reasons for casting ballots. 

We would like to, in a way, challenge the candidates 
to appear outside the smoke filled, crowded and noisy Lounge 
to give speeches. We would like to challenge them to submit 
to a question and answer session from the floor. This may 
be the way to see that competent officers are elected. 

The present Executive Council could set up such a meet- 
ing to be held possible next Monday after school. This 
meeting could be open to all and SHOULD be well pub- 
licized in advance. 

We hope that the Council will act upon this suggestion 
and sponsor such a thing. It can be of great aid to the stu- 
dents as they make up their minds and go to the polls a week 
from Friday. 



T WEf? wooAtMre. 

Reasons For Becoming A Candidate 
Are Many And They Vary Little 

Letters To The Editor 

Class Chaos Prevails 


Why should a full time student 
take time out to serve the stu- 
dent body in a governing capac- 
ity? Answers given by candi- 
dates, vary only a little in origin- 

The explications nominees here 
are in two classes — overt and 
invert. Under these two classes 
the candidates motives can be 
judged as favorable, acceptable, 
mediocre cliches, and poor. 

Some of the acceptable overt 
reasons might be — to gain po- 
litical experience, to learn how 
to deal with people, and to get an 
educational bonus. Since many 
candidates are interested in law, 
public relations, and politics for 
future vocations they gain an 
educational bonus which they 
would not ordinarily receive. 
Holding an SGA office does give 
one additional political insight be- 
cause of the duties of the office 
and work that has to be done. 

Often aspirants will use what 
might be called mediocre clinch- 
es as reasons for running for of- 
fice. Almost all candidates list, 
as an overt reason for running, 
that they would like to serve 
their fellow students. Trying to 
be an indifferent or neutral can- 
didate, some will say that they 
were urged to run by neutrals. 
Usually there will be an office 
seeker who, for the lack of a 
more polished answer, will re- 
port that he wants the job, and 
will do the very best he can. 

What might be considered as a 
poor or egotistical reason are 
such choice comments as: "I 
am running because I am need- 
ed," or, "I don't think that any- 
one can rin the iob better or as 

well as I can." 

Why don't aspirants give more 
favorable explanations for seek- 
ing an office? Some would reply 
that many candidates are novices, 
and do not have the political ex- 
perience to give better reasons. 
Secondly, many hopefuls, when 
posed with the question of why 
they are running, have not 
thought out this question before- 
hand, and may give one of the 
mediocre cliches. 

Having less obvious reasons for 
running, is frequently the case 
with candidates, for there are 
often reasons that are common 
knowledge which do not need to 
be said. -These invert motives 
are the ones that usually make 
people skeptical of aspirants. 
They may be poor or acceptable 
depending upon the weight the po- 
tential office holder puts upon 

Personal prestige often plays 
a primary role in invert reasons. 
If personal or record prestige is 
the primary reason why a person 
runs for an office, then this be- 
comes a rather poor motive for 

If a person runs for an office 
with the idea that it will bring 
prestige to his club as a primary 
reason, it, also becomes a poor 

Office holding is a mutual trust 
of service and reward of which 
there is a delicate balance be- 
tween the two. A favorable and 
mutual reason for running might 
be, "I would like to serve you be- 
cause I think that I am qualified 
with experience, and have a 
sound platform that will benefit 





IBB.""'*'' *' ' 

"The Voice of Palm Beach Junior College" 

Editor-in-chief __ __ Peggy Blanchard 

Managing Editor..- _ _ j hn P. Murphy 

Feature Editor..... _ _ „ Donald Deakin 

Sports Editor _.John Holmes 

Photographic Editor Chuck Kulp 

Faculty Advisor c. R. McCreight 

News Staff: Bonnie McChesney, Dick Robinson, Lois Preston, Marilyn Olsen, 
Sob Poulney, Pierce Leavilt, Steven Floyd, Mary Snyder, Al Seibert, Ron 
Licudine, Bob Lee, Ron Hampton, Christine Tenne, Mike Brown, Jim Prevost. 

Business Staff; Pat Boyce, Advsrtising Manager; Irene Suokas, Circulation Man- 
ager,- Jack Dorn. 

Art Staff: Lynne Skreczko, Rhett Ashley, Dennis Anderson, John E. Tholl, Jr., 
Gerry Preibe. 

Charter member of Florida Junior College Press Association. Represented for 
national advertising by the National Advertising Service, Inc., 18 East 50th 
St., New York 22, N.Y. 

Views and opinions expressed in this newspaper do not necessarily represent 
those of the Palm Beach County Board of Public Instruction or the admin- 
istrative officials of Palm Beach Junior College. 

Published weekly by the students of Palm Beach Junior College. 


When officers of a governing 
body present a ballot to be voted 
upon, the voters presume the of- 
ficers have given due considera- 
tion and investigation to the bal- 
loted items. And when they don't, 
ch^ios prevails. 

This exasperating situation 
now faces the Sophomore Class. 
On March 18 the class met and 
voted on various issues concern- 
ing graduation which were pre- 
sented in a written ballot. At 
the meeting of April 8, Class 
President Don Deakin proceeded 
to tell those sophomores present 
the results of the vote and then 
that they cannot have what they 
voted 'for. 

The issue of whether or not to 
have a Baccalaureate service 
rode quite a controversy at the 
March meeting. The faculty 
sponsors had already gone on 
record as opposing the religious 
services before the ballot was 
even presented to the students. 
With one strike against it, the 
students saw fit to reject the 
service also. But at last Mon- 
day's meeting, our president in- 
formed 'us that we will have Bac- 
calaureate. It seems we haven't 
time to present the rejection to 
the County School Board with 
just reasoning to get it okayed. 
Now, I ask, couldn't this have 
been investigated and proved im- 
possible before it was presented 
to the sophomores for a vote? 
What are our "duly elected" of- 
ficers for? 

Aghast at this, I heard more at 
last week's meeting: 

Mr. Deakin informed us that 
the vote had favored a formal 
dance. (It had been presented on 
the ballot.) But we can't finance 
it. How about a rock and roll 
dance, he asked. Students didn't 
go for the idea. How about a 
semi-formal, he compromised. 
But we must pay to attend, he 

How about a vote? No wait 
a minute. We voted once. We 
approved a formal graduation 
dance. On what grounds could 
he ask for a re-vote? His own 
carelessness presented this 
choice to us. (Besides, not near 
as many students were at last 
week's meeting as there had been 
at the original session. ) Shouldn't 
this issue have been given full 
consideration before we voted? 


Pari tiro* -md mmmtr employment. 
Cell Mr. Calliway, 683-2150 any 
day between 3 - 5 p.m. 

Also the students voted strong- 
ly against having a class break-' 
fast— 52 to 20. But I won't say 
that the issue was placed before 
us in an unbiased fashion. At 
any rate, Mr. Deakin casually 
informed us that it had been de- 
cided to serve coffee and donuts 
at the graduation rehearsal. 

We also voted for a picnic 
which we presumed the class 
treasury could afford. Now he 
wants us to bring our lunches. 

Mr. Deakin, who was appoint- 
ed when our elected president 
resigned to seek a higher SGA 
office, was perhaps a little over 
anxious to conduct his first class 
meeting. He was not justly pre- 
pared for this first session. He 
presented us with a pretty ballot 
but had not investigated the is- 
sues and their possible problems. 
Is this too much to ask from our 

I am, to say the least, irate. 
Mary Snyder, 

Other Stories by Maurice Driio 
Charles Scribner's Sons, $4.50. 

Mr. Druon is classified as tl 
master storyteller of time on tl 
frontispiece of his new collectii 
of short stories. His first ai 
title story belies the fact, b 
later selections show that 1 
does indeed have a mastery 
the story-telling art. 

"The Glass Coffin" is the fi! 
selection and is somewhat dif 
cult to follow and understar 
The characters are not well c 
picted and the action tries to e 
compass too great a tetrito 
without providing even a sm. 

The connection between t 
main characters and the gl< 
coffin is a bit hazy. 

"Night Patrol" and "The V 
of A Single Day" were just l 
of the redeeming stories in tl 

In the former, you can f 
the suspense and terror of 1 
soldier on watch by himself 
an enemy patrol creeps up 
him. You can understand h 
he thinks and how he is try: 
to plan his action. The conl 
uity of character and the ac 
tion of the unexpected add to 

The latter is even more enj 
able as a young servant i 
saves her master from cert 
death on the guillotine. As ] 
Duron tells his story super 
you can see how this young ; 
grows to love the man she sa' 
and how she sacrificed for h 

In order to save him fr 
death, the girl marries him. T] 
remain married for a single d 
hence the title, and then 
leaves for England. The s! 
ends well as the master cor 
back and decides to marry 
girl in a chinch wedding and 
mains married to her. 

Characterizations in this se 
tion were very good. The j 
was not hard to follow anc 
made for an interesting ses: 
of light reading. 

Many other selections in 
book could be mentioned 
time and space hinder sue! 
listing. This book can be reo 
mended as a series of si 
stories that fit in nicely betv 
hours of studying when a si 
period of relaxation is needei 

Transcripts Of ^Profile On Communism' 
Available From Broadcasting Company 

On April 10 NBC News presented the last in its four part se 
A Profile on Communism entitled "An Encyclopedia of the Divi 
World of Communism." 

The main point of the telecast was the lack of comfort that 
Western World can obtain from the Sino-Soviet schism. 

Comments on the subject were made by western leaders, 
eluding Pres. Kennedy, British Foreign Minister Lord Home, 
U.S. Secretary of State Dean Rusk. 

Transcripts of all four parts, one of which caused the rr.'iC N 
Bureau's ouster from Russia, may be obtained by sending your na 
address and 25* in cash to "Profile" P.O. Box 2700, New York 1, 1 



We Would Like To Be Your Banker 


Phone' 965-4377 






3711 Congress Ave. 

Lake Worth 

Phone JU 2-7117 

Complete Perscription Service" 

School Supplies and a Large Selection of Paperback Boo 

Campus Kappas Host 
Well Attended 
33rd Convention 

April 17, 1963 


Page 3 

Staff Writer 

At 9:00 a.m. Wednesday, April 
3, the members of Phi Theta 
Kappa, national honorary scho- 
lastic society, met at the Deau- 
ville Hotel in Miami Beach for 
their 33rd Annual Convention. 

Members of Phi Theta Kappa, 
approximately 415, came from 
all over the United States; each 
chapter had a sponsor and at 
least one delegate as representa- 
tives. Delta Omicron of Palm 
Beach Junior College acted as 
hosts for this year's conventional 

Registration and assigning of 
rooms was carried on from 9:00 
a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Wednesday. 
At 1:00 p.m. the first general ses- 
sion took place in the Cavalier 
Room. Carlos Moore, National 
President, gave the call to order 
followed by the invocation given 
by Richard Miller, President of 
the campus Phi Theta Kappa. 
Dean Paul W. Allison introduced 
the speaker, Gene Garscia, Assis- 
tant Executive Director of the 
Convention Bureau in Miami. The 
national officers were then intro- 
duced followed by roll call given 
by Mrs. Margaret Mosal, Execu- 
tive Secretary-Treasurer. 

Committees were assigned and 
business was discussed. The 
meeting was adjourned with the 
Phi Theta Kappa song. The mem- 
bers had the chance to congre- 
gate and socialize while observ- 
ing the beautiful surroundings of 
the Hotel. Being amid the elab- 
orate environment of the Deau- 
ville Hotel gave the members a 
lasting impression of Miami 
Beach. Fortunately, the weather 
was on our side and our tradi- 
tional phrase, "The Land of Sun- 
shine," held true. 

After the superb cuisine, the 
workshops began in which ideas 
were presented. This enabled 
everyone to have a better view of 
what the other chapters had done 
throughout the United States. At 
ten o'clock that evening, an Ar- 
thur Godfrey Water Show and 
Pooliside Reception was reserved 
for Phi Theta Kappa. 

On Thursday, April 4, at 7:30 
a.m. the sponsors had breakfast 
in the Cafe De La Mer and at 
8:00 a.m. the delegates had their 
breakfast. At 8:30 a.m. the 
sponsors had a meeting in the 

Cavalier Room. The Second Gen- 
eral Session took place at 1:00 
p.m. and at this time the candi- 
dates for National Officers of 
1963-64 gave their speeches. 

At 6:30 p.m. the Banquet was 
held in the beautiful Casanova 
Room. The Master of Ceremon- 
ies was Charles Webster and the 
Welcome Address was given by 
Dr. Harold C. Manor. Dr. Thom- 
as B. Merson, Assistant Director 
for Commissions, American As- 
sociation of Junior Colleges, 
Washington, D.C. gave a speech. 

Awards were presented to the 
most active chapter, the chapter 
that had written the best news 
coverage and to other chapters 
with noteworthy records — Miss 
Easterling was given an honor- 
ary award as well as a corsage 
(and very well deserved) for the 
work she had carried on so well 
in the convention. At 9:00 p.m., 
we piled into the Napoleon Room 
to see Tommy Sands perform. 

After breakfast Friday, the 
Final Business Session took place 
at 9:00 a.m. It was decided to 
have the Convention in Aberdeen, 
Washington, next year and, to 
have the convention take place 
in Chicago, Illinois in 1965. Na- 
tional Officers for 1963-64 were 
elected and installed and the 
meeting was adjourned in time 
to do that last minute packing 
and saying farewell to the new 
found friends. The Convention 
was over but it will not be one 

Miss Easterling commented 
that she was most appreciative 
of our chapter and very proud 
of the way in which the members 
worked diligently. She also 
stated that she was proud of the 
way in which the other chapters 
of Phi Theta Kappa behaved in 
such a mannerly and courteous 
way despite the difficulties in- 


Intramural Softball is less 
than a month off 'and P. E. 
Dept. needs competent offi- 
cials for both men and wom- 
en's Softball. Men see Harris 
McGirt in office No. 2 of gym. 
Women contact Miss Mary J. 
Leaf in office No. 2 of gym. 






tiAL5EY & GRIfflftl 

"Everything for the office" 




"Everything in Insurance" 

907 Lake Ave. Lake Worth, Fla. 

Phone JU 5-7595 

Patty Wolfe serves to Kathy lnglis in the women's badminton 
finals. Patty won the match and the championship (5-11), (11-2), 

Women's Badminton 

Patty Wolfe Upsets 
Kathy lnglis in Finals 

Patty Wolfe had to come from 
behind twice to win, but she did 
just that on April 4, when she 
defeated Kathy lnglis in the 
Women's Badminton finals. Kathy 
won the first game of both 
matches (11-7) and (11-5), but 
Patty took the two remaining 
games (11-4), (11-9) and (11-2), 
11-7). Pat Szolscek nailed down 
third place. 

A railroad passenger on a lim- 
ited train cannot help feeling vi- 
cariously important when the 
carrier goes whistling through 
the small towns without stopping. 
And similarly anyone standing at 
a railroad station when a fast 
train goes gliding by without a 
pause cannot escape the feeling 
of inferiority. 

—Dallas E. Wood, 
Palo Alto (Calif.) Times 






Pat Wolfe 




Kathy lnglis 




Pat Szolscek 




Sandra Camp 




Judy Canine 




Kim Goodman 




Pat Richards 




Peggy Baldwin 




Ruth Hangartner 




La Belle 





Barbara Justice 




Jeanne Kalil 




Beth Ruggles 









1st: Pat Wolfe 

2nd: Kathy lnglis 

3rd: Pat Szolscek 

Anybody could get rich if he 
could guess the exact amount at 
which a piece of junk becomes 
an antique. 

— Youngstown (Ohio) Vindicator 


-.- .: - 

- ■: - 

The victorious Trade Winds who defeated the Philo Raiders 34-25 
for the Women's Basketball Championship. Standing L. to R.: Bar- 
bara Wilkinson, Patty Wolfe, Linda Bourland, Louise McLester. 
Kneeling L. to R.: Brenda Patriani, Norma Brown, Diane Brown. 



'"Where the Social Clubs Meet for Fun and Recreation' 

Swim Meet 
Set Tonight 

The second annual intramural 
swim meet will get underway at 
7:00 p.m. tonight at the Lake 
Worth High School pool. 

An organizational meeting will 
be held today during the 10 
o'clock break in the gym. It is 
not necessary to be on a team 
in order to participate. 

To give the swimmers some- 
thing to shoot for, below are list- 
ed the official meet records. 
(Since no women have partici- 
pated before, the winning times 
tonight will become meet rec- 
ords ) . 

50 yard free style 24.3 

100 yard individual medley 


50 yard breast stroke 36.3 

50 yard butterfly... 28.5 

100 yard breast stroke...... 1.21.6 

100 yard free style 53.6 

100 breast stroke 1.36.6 

200 yard free relay 2.12.5 

200 yard medley relay 2.00.9 

Women's Softball 
Begins Monday 

Spring is in the air and time 
again to bring out those old 
moldy bases that have been sit- 
ting in storage over the months 
and line off the field for the open- 
ing of the Women's PBJC 
"Marshmallow League". That's 
right, Softball begins this Mon- 
day, April 22 at 3:45. 

An organizational meeting will 
be held this Friday, April 19, at 
10 a.m. to form the Round Robin 
League. A team roster may con- 
sist of 15 players. Altogether 63 
Women participated in last year's 

The final championship game 
will be played Sunday, May 5 
at 3 p.m., during the PBJC Open 

Golf Dates Set 

Golf will get under way April 
19 at one of the local golf 
courses. Students interested in 
participating should sign up in 
office No. 3 (gym) anytime after 
April 1. 

The deadline is 10:00 a.m. April 
19, at which time an organization 
meeting will be held. All partici- 
pants please attend as competi- 
tion is scheduled to begin that 

Golf clubs may be checked out 
of Physical Education depart- 
ment for the tournament, and 
each student must pay his own 
green fee. Additional information 
may be obtained from James 


Corner of 2nd & Congress Aves. 

Lake Worth, Florida 

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Van's Standard Oil Service 


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Page 4 


April 17, 1963 

.liM^^, | 

Miss Galleon Finalists 
Frances Brown, Tammy Lindsley, Susanne Ehardt, Jeanne Kalil, 
Pat Szolscek, Janice Huber, Linda Knapp, and Marcia De Sarro. 

Miss Galleon Contestants 
-Have Personality Plus 

Virginia Ralston, 

■ Tooley-Myron Studios 

Nine beautiful young ladies . . . 
charming . . . poised . . . good 
conversationalists . . . well 
groomed . . . They make up the 
Miss Galleon Court of Beauty. 

From their number, one will 
be chosen Miss Galleon, one will 
be named Miss Sophomore, and 
one will be selected Miss Fresh- 
man. The winners of these titles 
will not be revealed until the an- 
nual is distributed in June. 

Among those vying for the 
honors is Fran Brown, last year's 
Miss Freshman and this year's 
Miss PBJC. She is a sophomore 
elementary education major who 
plans to attend the University of 
Florida for the completion of her 
education. A graduate of Palm 
Beach High School, Miss Brown 
hopes to teach first grade. 

A newcomer to the Miss Gal- 
leon Contest is Forest Hill High 
School graduate, Marcia De- 
Sarro. Miss DeSarro is a sopho- 
more psychology major and 
hopes to obtain her degree from 
either the University of Los An- 
geles or the U. of F. 
Susanne Erhardt is a sopho- 

PHONE JU S-0282 






more dental hygiene major and 
plans to practice her profession 
after her college graduation. She 
graduated from Stranahan High 

A member of last year's Court 
of Beauty, Janice Huber, is also 
a sophomore dental hygiene 
major. A graduate of Lake Worth 
High, Miss Huber plans to prac- 

Tri O's Plan 
Car Wash 
For Saturday 

A Tri Omega meeting was held 
at the home of Judy Ritchie, 
April 9. The Tri Omega mem- 
bers and pledges will have a car 
wash, April 20 at Mac's Service 
Station in Lalce Worth from 9 
a.m. to 5 p.m. 

Also discussed at the meeting 
were plans for the forthcoming 
pre-initiation night which will 
take place in West Palm Beach, 
April 22. The pledges will meet 
with the members at this time 
in their traditional "wardrobe" 
and will carry on the various 
duties that will be assigned. That 
same day, from 8 a.m. to 3 p.m. 
at least, the pledges will be look- 
ing forward to "Turn About Day" 
in which, the members will 
change places with them and per- 
form "pledge" duties. 

The Tri Omega Weekend plans 
are coming along rather smooth- 
ly. Miss Barbara Justice inform- 
ed the members as to the con- 
tact which she made with the 
hotel where the weekend will 
take place. 

tice as a dental hygienist after 

Continuing her education at the 
U. of F. is the goal of Jeanne 
Kalil, who is a sophomore mathe- 
matics-education major. A gradu- 
ate of FHHS, she is active in 
many organizations on campus, 
including serving as sophomore 
class treasurer. 

Employment as a legal secre- 
tary is the goal of freshman 
Linda Knapp. Miss Knapp is a 
graduate of FHHS and is major- 
ing in executive secretarial prac- 
tice at JC. 

Palm Beach High School gradu- 
ate, Tammy Lindsley, is also 
taking an executive secretarial 
course and hopes to become an 
Eastern Airline hostess in the 
near future. 

A career as medical assistant 
in San Juan, Puerto Rico is the 
goal of finalist Virginia Ralston. 
She is a freshman and was orig- 
inally graduated from Antilles 
High School, San Juan. 

The University of North Caro- 
lina and a career as a medical 
technician is the goal of sopho- 
more Pat Szolscek. Coming to 
JC from St. Ann's High School, 
Miss Szolscek was also a con- 
testant in the Miss PBJC contest. 

People still talk about the 

weather, but now it's because 

everybody is doing something 

about it. -Somerset (N.J.) 









PHONE TE 2-7318 210 SO. OLIVE 

"Dispensing Opticians Serving 

The Medical Profession" 

• Prescriptions Filled • Contact Lenses * Lenses Duplicated 

• Sun Glasses Ground to Your Prescription 

On Campus 


(Author of "I Was a Teen-age Dwarf," "The Many 
Loves of Dobie Gillis," etc.) 


Although my son is a college freshman, I am glad to say that 
he is still not too old to climb up on my lap and have a heart- 
to-heart talk when things are troubling him. My boy is enrolled 
at Harvard where he is studying to be a fireman. From the 
time he was a little tiny baby he always said he wanted to be 
a fireman. Of course, my wife and I believed that he would 
eventually grow out of it, but no sir, the little chap never 
wavered in his ambition for one minute ! 

So here he is at Harvard today taking courses in net holding, 
mouth-to-mouth breathing, carbon tetrachloride, and Dalma- 
tian dogs. It is a full schedule for the young man, and that, in 
fact, is exactly what we talked about when last he climbed 
upon my lap. 

He complained that every bit of his time is taken up with his 
major requirements. He doesn't have so much as one hour a 
week to sample any of the fascinating courses outside his major 
—history, literature, language, science, or any of the thousand 
and one tilings that appeal to his keen young mind. 

I am sure that many of you find yourselves in the same 
scholastic bind; you are taking so many requirements that you 
can't find time for some appealing electives. Therefore, in to- 
day's column I will forego levity and give you a brief survey in 
a subject that is probably not included in your curriculum. 

&e MM ioo OU 

I have asked the makers of Marlboro Cigarettes whether I 
might employ this column-— normally a vehicle for innocent 
merriment— to pursue this serious end. "Of course you may, 
crazy kid," they replied kindlily, their grey eyes crinkling at 
the corners, their manly mouths twisted in funny little grins. 
If you are a Marlboro smoker— and what intelligent human 
person is not?— you would expect the makers of Marlboro to 
be fine men. And so they are— wonderful guys, every man-jack 
of them— good, generous, understanding, wise. They are each 
tipped with a pure white filter and come in soft pack or Flip- 
Top box. 

But I digress. We were going to take up a topic you are 
probably unable to cover in your busy academic life. Let us 
start with the most basic topic of all— anthropology, the study 
of man himself. 

Man is usually defined as a tool-making animal, but I per- 
sonally do not find this definition entirely satisfactory. Man is 
not the only species which makes tools. The simians, for ex- 
ample, make monkey wrenches. 

Still, when you come to a really complicated tool— like a 
linotype, for instance— you can be fairly sure it was made by 
Homo sapiens— or else a very intelligent tiger. The question one 
should ask, therefore, is not who made the tool, but what did 
lie do with it. 

For example, in a recent excavation in the Olduvai Gorge a 
large assortment of hominoid fossils was found, all dating back 
to the Middle Pleistocene Age. Buried with the fossils was a 
number of their artifacts, the most interesting being a black 
metal box which emitted a steady beeping sound. Now, of 
course, zoologists will tell you that tree frogs make such boxes 
which they employ in their mating activities (I can't go into 
detail about it in this family newspaper) but the eminent an- 
thropological team, Mr. and Mrs. Walther Sigafoos (both lie 
and she are named Walther) were convinced that this particular 
box was made not by tree frogs but by Neanderthal men. To 
prove their point, they switched on the box and out came 
television, which, as everyone knows, was the forerunner of fire. 

If there is anything more you need to know about anthro- 
pology, just climb up on my lap as soon as my son leaves. 

© 1963 Max Sliulman 
* * * 

The makers of Marlboro Cigarettes who sponsor this column.often 
with trepidation, are not anthropologists. They are tobacconists — 
good ones, I think — and I think you'll think so too when you sample 
their wares — available wherever cigarettes are sold in all fifty 


Daily Lunch Specials from 5(K to 85< 
Free Delivery on Drugs & Prescriptions 
Corner of 10th and Congress Next to Food Fi 

SGA Elections Friday; United Party Formed 



Vol. XI, No. 19 


April 24, 1963 

Unanimous Minus One Vote Clears Faculty 

Board Member Votes No On Motion 
Of Confidence Because Of Breach 


A breach in a promised confi- 
dence kept five accused "sub- 
versive" teachers from getting a 
unanimous vote of confidence 
from the Board of Public Instruc- 
tion as it met in the college audi- 
torium last Wednesday evening. 

Robert Johnson was the sole 
dissenting voter as the School 
Board brought to a close its long 
investigation of unsubstantiated 
charges of "subversion" on the 
junior college campus. 

Closeted by reporters, indig- 
nant students and faculty mem- 
bers and interested parties, 
Mr. Johnson refused to com- 
ment, saying he would make 
his reason for dissenting known 
only to Board, if and when they 
asked for it. Repeated in- 
quiries would not shake his 
adamant stand. 

The supposed breach of public 
faith and confidence was revealed 
when the attorney for four of the 
accused instructors said that 
David Williams had named six 
students who were in Joseph 
Payne's class last year and who 
would attest to and certify his 
charges against Mr. Payne. 
One of the students named by 
' Williams .in his statement, Val 
Gabaldon, was called upon to 

speak. Gabaldon spoke in defense 
of the teachers involved rather 
than against them as Williams 
had apparently supposed he 

Mr. Johnson then raised the 
question, as he continued to do 
for the remainder of the evening, 
"where did you get the names? 
They were given to me in confi- 

It was revealed that the 
names were given to college 
president Dr. Harold C. Manor 
by county school superintend- 
ent, Howell L. Watkins. They 
were in documents that were 
distributed to the accused staff 

Mr. Watkins soon notified the 
president that these documents 
were confidential and they were 
retrieved, however, not before 
they had been seen by several 

It was upon this incident that 
Mr. Johnson based his sole dis- 
senting vote, he remarked. 

The vote concluded an emo- 
tional evening, which at the be- 
ginning, seemingly was to be 
quite uneventful. The accusers 
of the five faculty members had 
bowed out for various reasons 
and had not presented, in writ- 
(Continued on Page 3) 


This is America - the land in which you are considered inno- 
cent until proven guilty - yet apparently our instructors were 
considered guilty until proven otherwise in the recent ' subversion 

investigation. , 

They were called upon to defend personal integrity, honesty, 
patriotism and career while their accusers were conveniently un- 
available" to press charges. After forcefully defending their 
positions, they were denied a unanimous vote of confidence be- 
cause one Board member, Robert Johnson, felt that some of the 
material, namely a deposition from David Williams, one of the 
accusers, released to the school should not have been. 

Our faculty did not request this material, it was given to 
them, so why let the cloud of suspicion hang over them with 
one dissenting vote? 
We are proud of our faculty members and we feel they are 
among the finest instructors to be found. 

We feel, we can agree that the charges brought against 
them were completely unfounded and were based upon a blind 
prejudicial hatred so often evidenced by people who can t or won t 
look out of their tiny little world at the events which happen 
around them. 

The lone dissenter perhaps classified himself as one of 
these narrow people in the minds of many when he cast the 
lone "no" vote. Perhans he feels he had a justifiable reason for 
doing so but, is it so justifiable that it should cause even a 
small cloud to remain over these fine instructors? 
This dissenter could have at least given his reason for voting 
no, but he did not. He continued to speak cryptically on the sub- 
ject and refused to answer direct questions put to him by those 

If our school, the oldest junior college in the state, is damaged 
by these charges in any way it will possibly be the school boards 
fault for letting the investigation drag on unnecessarily and of the 
lone dissenter who refused to completely lift the cloud which has 
hung over the school for a month. 



'. » <l ■■■ 

- iM fcxUM i 


We finally made it! Or did we? 

As of press time we were to move into our new social science 
building on Monday. The new air-conditioned building has been 
held up because of various construction difficulties. The final moving 
in date had been changed many times but we were promised to get 
in before the end of the year. 

- Gerry Preibe Photo 

United Party Established 
Platform, Candidates Set 

A political party has been 
formed on campus for the first 
time which is. named the UNITED 

A spokesman for the party said 
it was their hone that the 
UNITED Party will help provide 
qualified and responsible leader- 
ship for the student government; 
it will, also, help provide for a 
sound platform to which the can- 
didates will pledge themselves; 
therefore, lending itself well to 
a higher political standard on 

Another goal of the party is to 
promote more political interest 
and -give political experience to 
more students. 

Candidates of the party are: 

Bruce C. Ammerman who is 

seeking the office of SGA presi- 

dent; James Prevost, incum- 
bent freshman president, ap- 
plicant for the office of Sopho- 
more Class president; Bob Sie- 
pen aspiring to Sophomore Class 
vice president; Mary Lynn Har- 
ris, UNITED's candidate for 
Sophomore Class treasurer; 
and Jo Anne Lowery, incum- 
bent freshman class secretary, 
who is up-opposed for SGA sec- 

The United Party's platform 
consists of nine planks: 
Plank 1— Allot, automatically, a 
percentage of the student ac- 
tivity fee for annual cost ac- 
tivities such as: the BEACH- 
COMBER, the I-R board, and 
the school yearbook. 

(Continued on Page 3 ) 

Campaign Talks 
To Be Heard 
In Assembly 

Candidates for Student Govern- 
ment Association offices will de- 
liver campaign speeches at a 
special assembly in the auditori- 
um today at 10 a.m. 

Office seekers for both SGA 
positions as well as prospective 
sophomore class leaders have 
been invited to the assembly. 

The Executive Council has pre- 
pared a set of questions which 
are to be answered in the indi- 
vidual speeches. 

To meet the qualifications, 
the prospective officers must 
have a 2.0 over-all average 
from the previous semester and 
now carry a minimum of 12 

Competing for SGA president 
will be Bruce Ammerman and 
Robert Scott. 

Running for vice-president are 
Victoria Gatham and Ronald 

Unopposed for the office of Sec- 
retary is Jo Anne Lowery. 

Candidates for treasurer are: 
Kerry Bogard, Joan Clark, and 
Pamela Dickey. 

Those seeking sophomore class 
president are William Knapp and 
James Prevost. 

Vice-president office opponents 
are Paul Parpard and Bob Sie- 

Unopposed for the position of 
Secretary is Jean Velleca. 

Mary Lynn Harris and May 
Keller are in the race for class 

A Message from SGA President 
Holmes on Election Campaigning 

Dear Students, 

This morning there will be a 
special assembly in the auditori- 
um between 10 and 11 o'clock. The 
purpose of this assembly is to 
allow the candidates running for 
offices of S.G.A. and the sopho- 
more class to present their plat- 
forms and qualifications before 
the student body. 

The reason why the present Ex- 
ecutive Council changed the 
meeting place from the Student 
Lounge to the auditorium is that 
we felt that the auditorium is 
better suited for presenting the 
speeches. In the lounge, it seems 
that only a very small minority, 
those sitting directly in front of 
the speakers, were able to hear 
the speeches. In the auditorium, 
a greater number of students 
will be able to hear the platforms 
and qualifications of the individ- 
ual candidates, and therefore be 

The next issue of the 
BEACHCOMBER will appear, 
Sunday, May 5 as a special 
Open House edition. Copies 
will be available to any stu- 
dent at that time and will be 
on the stands, Monday, May 6. 

better prepared when they go to 
the polls this Friday to cast their 

I strongly urge all students to 
attend this assembly. If the stu- 
dent government association is 
to remain a democratically func- 
tioning body you students must 
exercise your individual rights 
and take an active part in stu- 
dent government proceedings. 


John Holmes 
SGA President 

This Week Named 
As "Library Week" 

National Library Week, April 
•21 to 27 will be observed as usual 
by the PBJC library, if the gifts 
planned by Librarian Ruth Dooley 
arrive in time. 

In honor of the occasion, how- 
ever, several hundred new books 
will be released. 

The new books acquired be- 
cause of requests by students 
and teachers include mostly popu- 
lar works of fiction and important 
non-fiction which are in the li- 
brary for the first time, also dup- 
licate copies of the most de- 
manded books in the library. 

The commemorative week, or- 
iginally planned to stimulate in- 
terest in reading, this year should 
include stimulation of interest in 
aiding the library. 

Donations of acceptable books 
will be appreciated during Li- 
brary Week, according to Mrs. 
Dooley, though students can keep 
anv lurid books. 

Page 2 


April 24, 1963 



The Chancer 0( £uptitial 

A fifty-fifty chance of survival! 

That's what the candidates we elect on Friday will have 
if they are like those who were elected to serve us this year. 

Last spring we went to the polls and elected eight people 
to office. Only four of them have managed to serve out their 
terms of office. One did not even start her term of office! 

In October the Freshmen went to the polls and elected 
four officers. Two of their elected officials are still in office. 
One post has changed hands three times since October. 

In an overall picture the SGA Executive Council has 
twelve members . . . only six of their original number remain. 

This is by far the highest mortality rate that our Student 
Government Association has had. The reasons behind this 
arc numerous. The results are indeed tragic to our student 
governing body. 

One extremely plausible cause for this high rate of turn- 
over in SGA officers is that elections are won more on per- 
sonality than on merits of the candidates competing. If a 
candidate has a nice speaking manner he is more likely to 
garner the winning number of votes than his opposition who, 
while competent in public speaking and very qualified to 
govern the student body, does not shine quite so brilliantly 
in the campaign. 

This is why the paper called for the candidates to present 
themselves before any and all interested students and submit 
to their questioning. 

The second origin of problems is the very low rate of 
voter turn-out. An estimated 49 percent of the eligible voters 
turned out in last year's SGA elections and only 28 percent 
turned out for this year's freshmen class elections. 

On this point we can and must take action. Many prob- 
lems have been seen to arise because of this small turnout. 
They are fresh in the memories of all. Only you can correct 
the apathetic situation. 

No amount of editorializing by the paper, no amount 
of talking by students can solve the problems — only actions 
can provide the answers to the problem faced by the Student 

That action is the casting of your vote. 

It is not too hard to cast your vote! Most of you are in 
the Lounge at some time or other ... it takes only a few 
minutes to cast your ballot. In this way you will have a 
voice in your government. 

If you take the right action next Friday, perhaps the 
mortality rate of student government officers next year will 
be 0. 

A Political Party - Cure For Apathy? 

A cure for voter apathy may now be on campus. The advent of 
our first political parly may be just the answer candidates have long 
searched for. 

Having proven their success on other campuses, this adventure 
in political parties will be an "experience". 

If nothing else is learned, we will understand the runnings of a 
national party just a little better from observing this campus or- 

Will it raise interest? Will it get more voters out? We can only 
hope so. When the election results are counted Friday, we'll know. 

"The Voice of Palm Beach Junior College" 

Editor-in-chief... Peggy Blanchard 

Managing Editor- - ...John P. Murphy 

Feature Editor - - Donald Deakin 

Sports Editor..- - - - - John Holmes 

Faculty Advisor - ----- C. R. McCreight 

News Staff Bonnie McChesney, Lois Preston, Bob Poutney Pierce Leavitt, 
Steven Floyd Mary Snyder, Al Seibert, Ron Licudine, Bob Lee, Ron Hamp. 
ton, Christine Tenne, Mike Brown, Jim Prevost. 

Business Staff: Irene Soukas, Circulation Manager; Jack Dorn, Dick Robinson. 

Art Staff: Lynne Skreczko, Rhett Ashley, Dennis Anderson, John E. Tholl, Jr., 

Char°r r member e of Florida Junior College Press association. Represented for 

national advertising by the National Advertising Service, Inc., 18 East 50th 

St., New York 22, N.Y. 
Views and opinions expressed in this newspaper do not necessarily represent 

those of the Palm Beach County Board of Public Instruction or the admin. 

istrative officials of Palm Beach Junior College. 
Published weekly by the students of Palm Beach Junior College. 

Do You Know Any Other Shortcuts? 

The Candidates Speak . 

(Ed. Note): The following statements written by Bruce Ammer- 
man and Robert Scott, candidates for Student Government President, 
give their qualifications and platforms for seeking that office. 


SGA presidential candidate 


I was born in Boston, Mass., 
and lived for the most part in 
the Greater Boston area. My 
father's position as a telephone 
company executive in that area 
forced my family to move quite 
a few times in my early life but 
by the time I reached five we 
were settled in Medford, Mass. 
There I went through grade 
school and started junior high. 
Another move situated us in Mil- 
ton, Mass. where the family re- 
mained until we came to Florida 
in 1960. In Milton I finished jun- 
ior high and then entered Milton 
High School. Here I was elected 
as a Student Council representa- 
tive in both my sophomoi-e and 
junior years. I also participated 
in indoor and outdoor track as a 
hurdler, became a member of the 
gymnastics team and served as 
co-captain of the soccer team. 
Toward the end of my junior 
year, my family moved to Delray 
Beach, Florida where I attended 
Seacrest High School. Here I 
was also a member of the track 
team and graduated in the top 
ten percent of my class. 

In the fall of 1961 I enrolled at 
Palm Beach Junior College as 
a social science major. Two 
semesters later I decided to 
change my major to engineering 
in which I am presently enrolled. 
I am a member of Tri Kappa 
Lambda, in which I have served 
as secretary, member of the 
board of directors and presently 
am serving as vice president. I 
am a member of the Chess Club 
and a former ISCC representa- 
tive. I have also taken part in 
Mr. Crane's "College Showcase" 
and have been a member of the 
infamous 4 F's (enough said on 


SGA presidential candidate 


I was born and raised in the 
small town of Neenale, Wiscon- 
sin; my sister and I being the 
only children. I attended Neenale 
High School, where I lettered in 
football, basketball and track. 

In addition to these activities, 
I was also President of Choir and 
Student Government. 

I spent many happy and also 
many unhappy months in the U.S. 
Marine Corps. Fourteen of these 
months were spent overseas, 
where I was a telegraph operator. 

Upon fullfilment of my military 
obligation, I worked in the office 
of American Can Company. My 
job was that of a traffic clerk. 

Before coming to Florida, I 
worked as a promotional repre- 
sentative of the Curtis Publishing 
Company which took me into the 
offices of many influential peo- 

Here at P.B.J.C. I'm preparing 
myself to go into either teaching 
and coaching or public relations 

My school activities include: 
being a member of the College 
Forum and, last week-end I rep- 
resented this school at St. Johns 
River Junior College in the state 
Junior College speech tourna- 
ment. I gave a humorous speech 
on the "Bachelor." 

I am also a United Party Can- 
didate supporting its platform. 

that subject). My summers are 
spent on Cape Cod where an- 
other fellow and I manage an in- 
dependent grocery chain. Future 
plans include attending the Uni- 
versity of Florida Engineering 

The University of Florida Alur 
ni Association presented a fil 
depicting the University life, Fi 
day, April 19. 

High School FTA groups we 
hosted at the annual SNEA ba 
quet, held here at the collei 
Friday, April 19. 

The County Business Educati 
Association will hold its (linn 
meeting on campus tomorn 

A Singspiration, sponsored 
the Baptist Student Union 
scheduled for Friday morni 
during the break in the audito 

Executive Council members v 
be attending their state conv< 
tion next weekend at Daytc 
Beach, Fla. 

A student recital under the 
rection of Miss Letha Mac 
Royce will be given Wednesd 
May 1 at 7:00 p.m. in the at 

Circle K will be attending th 
state convention in Jacksonv 
next weekend. 

Tri Omega will hold its aim 
weekend May 3 and 4. 

Peace Corps placement t( 
will be given April 27. Stude 
interested in taking the ex 
should contact Dr. Samuel I 
tosto for further information. 

The Philo Arch Dance will 
held Saturday evening, May 
All students are eligible to atl 
this all school activity. 

A barbeque will be served 
Open House by Southside 
wanis. Circle K will aid in & 
ing. Tickets are available 
this event. 

Judging press books and sc 
books for the state Women's ( 
Convention recently were Cha 
R. McCreight, Thomas Perry 
Peggy Blanchard. 


Lynn Gold comes forth in 
world of folk singing with 
melodious tones of a lilting 
prano voice. Holding her 
with other Warner Bros. 
singers (such as Peter, Paul 
Mary) she ventures out ink 
world of long playing alt 
successfully (W a r n e r Br 
LP 1495). 

Haunting melodies of Ens 
French and German origin 
sung by Miss Gold in an u 
getable manner. 

The drama of the songs i; 
masked by music as so oft< 
the case. Showing yet am 
facet of her talent, Miss 
had adapted and arranged 
songs she sings. 

This is another album for 
who love folk songs — espet 
quieter folk songs. - 

Familiar Voice Asks For Ride; 
And JC Students Meet JFK 

April 24 

Feature Editor 

"Any chance of getting a ride?" 
called a familiar voice with its 
Massachusetts accent. The voice 
belonged to President John F. 
Kennedy. He was calling to oc- 
cupants of the nearby catamaran, 
"Patlycat", California multi- 
hulled champion. 

Three of the six occupants of 
the catamaran were students 
from Palm Beach Junior Col- 
lege. Two were the Misses Chris 
Greer, 19, and Rita Tedder, 20. 
According to Charles Graves, 
President Kennedy had ob- 
served the speedy vessel while 
yachting on Lake Worth the 
day before. The following day, 
Easter Sunday, the President, 
being a lifelong sailing enthusi- 
ast himself, while observing 
the sloop skim across the lake, 
called out asking for a ride and 
waved them over. 
The awed occupants of the 
twin-hulled, 27-foot sloop Patty- 
cat, pulled their vessel alongside 
the President's 92-foot yacht, 
Honey Fitz. Chris, Rita, and 
Tony were invited aboard the 
Honey Fitz to make room for 
President Kennedy and his guest, 
Navy Under Secretary Paul 
(Red) Fay, on the catamaran. 

With sails full and Kennedy at 
the tiller, the craft zoomed away 
from the Honey Fitz at a speed 
of about 20 knots and did sev- 
eral turns on the Intra-coastal 
Waterway. Fay also took a turn 
at the tiller. In all, it was about 
a twenty minute ride. 

What did they talk about? 
"Well," said Charles, "the first 
Kennedy did was introduce 
himself. He assumed that he 
was not so famous that wc would 
know him. 'I'm President Ken- 
nedy.' he said. And then he 
shook hands with each of us 
as we introduced ourselves." 
"He appeared very interested 
in PBJC and what we are doing 
out here. We also talked about 
my favorite subject, dentistry 
and an administration bill to pro- 
mote the education of more doc- 
tors and dentists. 

"The most humorous thing 
which occured was the President's 
attempt to light a cigar in a 
strong wind and heavy salt spray 
which soon made the cigar soggy. 
I told him, 'Mr. President, you're 
a pretty good man if you get that 
cigar lit.' He agreed and threw 
it away. 

"The rest of the conversation 
was about sailing and the Patty- 

Meanwhile, back at the Honey 
Fitz, the girls were being 


(Continued from Page 1) 

ing, statements which the Board 
felt substantiated their claims 

Mr. Johnson contended that the 
accusers would not be present 
because of a somewhat prejudiced 

An almost filled auditorium 
greeted the School Board. A ma- 
jority of those there were stu- 
dents who gallantly championed 
the instructors. 

Applause interrupted several of 
the speeches. Humor was inject- 
ed, humor especially meaningfid 
to the students who knew the fac- 
ulty members and situations in- 

One of the shortest speeches, 
but one of the best received 
w as a statement made by Mr. 
Payne. He commented, some 
students take music apprecia- 
tion, some study art apprecia- 
tion but in my classes we study 
American government appre- 

Many of the students and fac- 
ulty felt somewhat let down and 
confused after the Board meeting 
because of the lack of unanimous 

treated. According to Rita 
Tedder and Chris Greer, Mrs. 
Kennedy introduced herself in 
the same manner as did her 
husband, with the real breathy, 
Bostonian voice. She then in- 
troduced the girls to her guests. 
The girls were served refresh- 
ments, and carried on a conver- 
sation with Mr. Smith during the 
remainder of the cruise while 
Mrs. Kennedy and Mrs. Smith 
continued an intimate conversa- 
tion which was not audible. 

After leaving the catamaran, 
Kennedy stood on the docks, 
waiting to greet the three girls 
he had displaced aboard the 
craft. He shook hands and 
chatted with them about PBJC. 
Then they met Caroline. She 
shook their hands and court- 

A secret service speedboat 
picked up the three girls and 
took them to the Pattycat, which 
had sailed into the middle of the 
lake to make room for the Honey 

What was their opinion of the 
Kennedys? "Very nice, polite. 

Thi Dels Hold 
Annual Weekend 

The sisters of Thi Del had a 
time to remember on their 
"weekend" April 5 through 7. 

Beginning with a beach party 
Friday afternoon for members 
and their dates the weekend 
really got under way when the 
girls checked into a Ft. Lauder- 
dale luxury hotel and spent the 
remaining days basking in the 
sun and swimming in the hotel's 

Also included in the two days 
in Lauderdale was a sight seeing 
cruise and a big party held Sat- 
urday night. 

TKL Forms 
Indian River 
Beta Chapter 

Tri Kappa Lambda announced 
to the Beachcomber that their 
organization of men has gone 
statewide, having affiliated with 
Indian River Junior College, in 
Ft. Pierce, where a Beta chap- 
ter has been established. 

Formulation of the chapter at 
IRJC is a result of close co-op- 
eration and careful planning be- 
tween the two organizations. 
Further plans are being discussed 
on obtaining other chapters else- 
where in the state of Florida. 

Much of the work was done 
by Vice-President Bob Scott 
and President Jim Wacksman, 
Scott's brother, Pete Scott, is 
the founder of the organiza- 
tion in 1961. 

"We are out to achieve the big- 
gest and greatest brotherhood in 
the state for junior colleges," 
commented Wacksman. 

Presently, the local TKL'ers 
has a membership of 36, not in- 
cluding the pledge class of six 
for the semester, and Indian 
River having a charter member- 
ship of 14. 

poised, and friendly. Mr. Ken- 
nedy seemed sincerely interested 
in college students and their ac- 

What were they wearing? The 
boys couldn't say for sure, but 
the girls of course, noticed. "Mrs. 
Kennedy was wearing a bright 
multi-colored, striped, Lyly shift, 
sandals, and a chartreuse head 
scarf. Mr. Kennedy was wear- 
ing pink slacks, a black ban-Ion 
polo shirt, a navy blue wind- 
breaker, and no shoes." (He took 
them off to go sailing.) 

What impressed them the 
most? "All the excitement 
created by the news reporters 
and broadcasters after the event 
was over." 

And the final question asked 
. . . could they tell ... did they 
notice? "No. That night's an- 
nouncement of the Kennedy's 
third expected child was a real 
surprise to us all." 

(The first four place finishers in the men's intramural archery 
tournament.) From left to right: Bob Bassinger, 3rd, 235; Ron Sav- 
stano, 1st, 299: Bill Flory, 4th and Ron Morrison, 2nd, 241. A Junior 
Columbia Round Tournament, which consists of shooting four ends 
from 30, 40 and 50 yards was the type held. 

Deadline Set For Wednesday May 1 
For Soph. Scholarship Applications 

United Party 

(Continued from Page 1) 

Plank 2— Name the school build- 
ings. Example: Leonard Hall 
instead of the Administration 
Plank 3— Continue the "speak- 
ing campaign" at the begin- 
ning in the fall for augment- 
ing school spirit. 

Plank 4 — Build an activities build- 
ing or booth to house club mail 
boxes; it also will be used for 
promoting advertisement for 
student activities, and selling 
tickets for school plays. 

Plank 5— Work for an inter-col- 
legiate sports program to give 
the college a well rounded cur- 

Plank 6— Have a student direc- 
tory published. 

Plank 7 — Plan an activities day 
on campus to enhance school 

Plank 8— Put directories in the 
buildings, and have a school 
map centrally located on cam- 

Plank 9— Make sure that an 
agenda appears on the bulletin 
boards, and copies of the 
agenda are sent to the mem- 
bers of SGA before the weekly 

At least six scholarships will be 
available to graduating sopho- 
mores this year, announced Mrs. 
Jean Blesh, Guidance Counselor. 
Deadline for applications has 
been set for May 1. 

Among those available will be: 
a $100 award from the American 
Association of University Women; 
$1000 from the Calvin W. Camp- 
bell Memorial Scholarship; $800 
Halsey Griffith Scholarship; $200 

Men's Badminton 
Tournament Play 

Twenty-five entrants signed up 
for the men's badminton tourna- 
ment which began Monday, April 
22. The tournament will run 
through Thursday, April 25. 

An organizational meeting was 
held in the gym during the ten 
o'clock break on Thursday, April 
18. The participants drew for 
their first round pairings at this 

Harris McGirt, men's intra- 
mural director, stated that the 
singles will be single-elimination 
tournament due to the large num- 
ber of entrants. The doubles 
tournament will begin as soon 
as the singles are completed. 
This will be a double-elimination 
tournament, Mr. McGirt added. 
(Continued on Page 4) 



□ Qualifications 
| | Experience 

□ Leadership 


Nothing great was eve 
without enthusiasm. 


- Emerson 


(Paid Political Ad) 

^.4 + » +H »♦-»♦ + M ♦♦»♦♦♦♦ H ♦ M M H H M M ■ 


:: in 



r f + ♦ t » + +++++++++♦ ♦ H M M 






— for an active government 

(Paid Political Ad) 

from the Inter-Social Club Coun- 
cil; and undesignated amount 
from the Lake Worth Playhouse- 
Burt Reynolds Scholarship Fund; 
and $500 from the Southern 
Scholarship and Research Foun- 
dation, Inc. of Florida State Uni- 

To be eligible for a scholar- 
ship, a student must have a 
"B" or better average and must 
have spent their sophomore 
year at this school. 
Further information on avail- 
able scholarships may be obtain- 
ed from Mrs. Blesh. 









Natural go to- 
gethers for 
the Young- 














Page 4 


April 24, 1963 

Ghent And Holmes 
Capture Co-Ed 
Badminton Crown 

Diane Ghent and John Holmes 
suffered an early round defeat 
but swept through their remain- 
ing matches to win the co-ed bad- 
minton crown on April 11 in the 

In the finals they faced top- 
seeded Sandy Camp and Paul 
Bremer, who had inflicted the 
lone defeat on Ghent and Holmes 
earlier in the second round. 
Ghent and Holmes had to beat 
Camp and Bremer twice to win 
and they did just that, taking 
both final matches in straight set 
(15-7) (15-5) and (15-5) (15-12). 

Lisa Wegner and Ray Long, 
both of whom play badminton 
with the same amount of en- 
thusiasm and capability as they 
bowl, took third place honors. 

Sixteen teams signed for the 
four day tournament which began 
April 8. James "Red" King, P.E. 
director of co-ed intramural ac- 
tivities, said he was pleased with 
the great amount of enthusiasm 
shown by all participants. He 
further added that there was over 
a 30% increase in participation 
over last year. 

Final Standings 
Place Record 

1. Ghent and Holmes 8-1 

2. Camp and Bremer 5-2 

3. Wegner and Long 3-2 

4. Canipe and Enders 4-2 

5. Patriani and Flory 2-2 

6. Hoover and Bruce 2-2 

7. Baldwin and Burton.- 2-2 

8. Power and Hammeal „ 1-2 

9. Hangartner and Johnson 1-2 
10. Justice and Delmond.... 1-2 

11. Durrance and Miller. ,. 1-2 

12. Lyon and Cure.. 1-2 

13. Neily and D. Holmes... 0-2 

14. Szolscek and Bassinger 0-2 

15. Parker and Bollinger.... 0-2 

16. Sossong and O'NielL .... 0-2 

Women Begin 
Softball Play 

Tuesday, April 23, marked the 
beginning of women's intramural 
softball. An organizational meet- 
ing was held Friday, April 19, 
and Miss Marilyn Jane Leaf, 
women's intramural director, re- 
ported that she had received ros- 
ters from four teams up to Thurs- 
day, April 18. 

Miss Leaf added that perhaps 
one or two additional teams may 
submit rosters at the organiza- 
tional meeting on Friday. 

Play will be during the next 
two weeks with the championship 
game being played on Sunday, 
May 5 at 3 p.m., during the 
PBJC Open House. 

Barbara Wilkinson of the In- 
tramural and Recreational Board 
is sports manager for the wo- 
men's softball. 

Kneeling L to R: Sandy Camp, Diane Ghent, Lisa Wegner. Stand- 
ing L to R: Paul Bremmer, John Holmes and Ray Long. 

Men's Badminton 

(Continued from Page 3} 

Singles Tournament 
First round pairings 

Rusty Tinsley bye 
Larry Ranch vs Howard Ennis 
John Hess bye 
Darryl Rutz vs Bill Flory 
Clark Hammeal vs Steve Bollin- 
Jeff Lewis vs Gary Kampion 
John Holmes vs Terry Coxe 
Jack Shaufner bye 
Jim Bruce bye 
Rick Delmond vs Mark Lewis 
Marshall Burton vs Jay Groover 
Bob Enders vs Dave Hull 
Bill Moss vs Jim Hyatt 
Roger Harvey vs Rick Easton 
Marv Bregman vs Paul Bremer 
Ronald O'Neill bye 

Doubles Tournament 
First round pairings 
Dave Hull and Marv Brigman bye 
Ronald O'Neill and Jim Bruce 
vs Clark Hammeal and Jack 
Rusty Tinsley and Marshall Bur- 
ton vs Jim Hyatt and Roger 
Darryl Rutz and Gary Kampion 
vs Steve Bollinger and Danny 
Rick Delmond and Bill Flory bye 
Jeff Lewis and Bill Moss vs Bob 

Enders and Doug Dahlen 
Paul Bremer and John Holmes 
vs Larry Rauch and Rick Eas- 
Mark Lewis and Bob Bassinger 


Part time and summer employment. 
Call Mr. Callaway, 683-2150 any 
day between 3-5 p.m. 

Daily Lunch Specials from 5(K to 85t 
Free Delivery on Drugs & Prescriptions 

Corner of 10th and Congress Next to Food Fai 





/Qualified, /Experienced, /Competent - Leadership 

... For SGA President 

. . . For SGA Secretary 




. . . For Sophomore President 


. . . For Sophomore VEEP 


. . . For Sophomore Treasurer 

(Paid for by the UNITED Party) 

Annual Open House And Barbeque Today 

■hhmk i > mmm> ■ xommm Departments To Be Displayed; 

Circle K Members To Be Guides 

Vol. XI, No. 20 PALM BEACH JUNIOR COLLEGE. Lake Worth, Florida 

May 5, 1963 


SGA President-Elect 

— Padgent Pictures 


Sophomore Class President-Elect 

United Party Sweeps; 
Ammerman Heads SGA 
Prevost Soph Prexy 


The United Party swept the 
recent Student Government-Soph- 
omore Class elections and placed 
all of its slate of candidates in 

Bruce Ammerman, party stand- 
ard carrier for SGA president, 
emerged victorious over his op- 
position, Bob Scott, by a vote of 
408 to 181. 

James Prevost, party candidate 
for Sophomore Class president, 
triumphed over William Knapp 
for that office. Prevost garnered 
326 out of a possible 388 votes. 

In the other contest, in which 
a party candidate was opposed, 
that of sophomore class vice- 
president, party candidate Bob 
Slepen beat his opposition, Paul 
Parpard, by a vote of 228 to 147. 

Other party candidates were 
unopposed in the election. Jo- 
Anne Lowery was named SGA 
secretary and Mary Lynn Harris 
was named sophomore class 

In the race for SGA vice-pres- 
ident Ronald Simpson defeated 
Victoria Gathman for the office. 
The vote was 339 to 218. 

A run-off election for the office 
of SGA treasurer was scheduled, 
as of press time, for Friday, 
May 4. In the regular election 
Kerry Bogard received 152 votes, 

Joan Clark, 167; and Pam Dick- 
ey, 244. 

Jean Velleca was named soph- 
omore class secretary. She was 
unopposed for the office. 

Party chairman, Bob Lee, com- 
mented regarding how pleased 
the members were on the clean 
sweep they had made at the polls. 
He also said he hoped the United 
Party would continue next year 
and that, if possible, a two-party 
system would develop. 

Although percentages were not 
available at press time, indica- 
tions were prevalent that this 
year surpassed the past in nu- 
merical turnout. A total of 590 
freshmen and sophomores voted 
for the SGA officers. Freshmen 
voting for next year's sophomore 
officers numbered 388. 

The new Student Government 
Constitution could not be com- 
pletely prepared in time to go 
before the students on this ballot. 

Election day climaxed a hectic 
week of campaigning for all con- 
cerned. The last day of cam- 
paigning saw a concerted effort 
put forth on the part of the 
United Party and by various in- 
dividual candidates. 

Observers at the polls re- 
marked upon hearing the results 
of the election on the effective- 
ness of a political party in aiding 

"Curtain Calls" Featured 
On College Showcase 
Next Sunday, May 12 

The PBJC drama department 
will be featured on this month's 
College Showcase. The program, 
entitled "Curtain Calls," will be 
viewed at 1:30 p.m. on Sunday, 
May 12, over WPTV, Channel 5. 

Host for the program is Josh 
Crane, who will have as his 
special guest Frank Leahy, Direc- 
tor of the Drama Department. 
They will discuss what goes into 
making a well-balanced season 
of plays at the junior college. 

Pictures from past college pro- 
ductions will be shown as the two 
review the various aspects of 
good drama. Three tragedies 
will be represented on the show: 
"Othello," "Media," and "Street- 
car Named Desire." Two melo- 
dramas, "Johnny Belinda" and 
"J.B." will be discussed and a ' 
few of the College Players will 

By MARY SNYDER — Staff Writer 

Campus Open House this year will show each department in 
their best dress for visitors. 

Activities and demonstrations range from "mad" sounds from 
the Music Department to those that produce the oh-so-familiar 
smell of formaldehyde in the biology laboratory. 

Campus tours will be conducted 
from 2 to 4 p.m. by members of 
Circle K under the direction of 
Randy Norton, club president, 
and Dr. Samuel Bottosto, faculty 
advisor. Tours will begin in the 
student center. 

An annual barbeque will be 
held from noon to 6 p.m. by the 
Southside Kiwanis Club for the 
benefit of campus activities. 

Dr. Harold C. Manor, college 
president, will be on hand in the 
student lounge to greet visitors. 
With him will be members of the 
School Board and the College Ad- 
visory Committee and School 
Supt. Howell Watklns. 

Miss Letha Madge Royce is 
coordinating the events as chair- 
man of the Open House Commit- 
tee. Members of the committee 
are Dr. Manor, Robert Moss, 

enact a scene from the latter 

Representing farce will be 
"Taming of the Shrew" and "You 
Don't Say," which is an original 
musical written by last year's 
acting class. 

A Shakespearean play, either 
"Caesar and Cleopatra," 
"Twelfth Night," or "Merry 
Wives of Windsor," will be used 
to illustrate comedy. 

One of the highlights of the 
program will be a sneak preview 
of the next college production. 
Members of the cast of "The 
Admirable Crichton" will enact 
a scene from the play which is 
currently in rehearsal. 

The show will be directed by 
Walter Berkenfield, from the 
WPTV staff, and produced by 
Josh Crane, PBJC Television 

Donald L. Harbert, Sue A. Ernest 
and Christine MacKenzie. C. R. 
McCreight is handling public re- 
lations and Dean Paul Glynn is 
also assisting the committee, 
Miss Royce said. 

Invitations to the annual event 
have been sent to community 
leaders by the Business Depart- 
ment, also, Miss Royce said. 

A special edition of the BEACH- 
COMBER is being published and 
will be distributed to visitors as 
well as a map of the campus. 

(Continued on Page 9) 

Speech Contest Winners 

Lynne Skreczko, 1st in Entertaining Speaking; Al Seibert, 3rd in 
Oral Interpretation; and Margaret Ryan, 1st in Extemporaneous 

Two First Places Are Copped 
By College Speakers In Contest 

to St. John's River, Gulf Coast 
and St. Petersburg JCs. 

St. John's River captured the 
overall debate title and Chipola 
won Oral Interpretation. 

Nine schools participated in 
this contest held at St. John's 
River JC in Palatka. Participat- 
ing were: Palm Beach, Brevard, 
Chipola, Orlando, St. John's Riv- 
er, Gulf Coast, St. Petersburg, 
Pensacola and Manatee Junior 

Bruce Ammerman also repre- 
sented this school giving an orig- 
inal selection in Entertaining 
Speaking entitled "Bachelors." 

Members of the BEACHCOMBER staff, Peggy Blanchard, Editor, 
and John P. Murphy, Managing Editor, and faculty sponsor, Charles 
R. McCreight, appeared recently on the "Coffee Hour" over WZZZ 
Radio. They discussed the work of the paper on the college campus. 

Speakers from Palm Beach 
Junior College captured two out 
of four first places in the recent 
State Junior College Speech Tour- 
nament. Speakers from this 
school placed in the other two 

Lynne Skreczko captured first 
place in Entertaining Speaking 
talking on the subject "The Ideal 

Margaret Ryan, won first place 
i n Extemporaneous Speaking 
contests. The prescribed topics 
for her speech dealt with foreign 

Third place in oral interpreta- 
tion went to Al Seibert for his 
reading entitled "Dear Guy." 
Jeane Austin was awarded fourth 
place for a selection from Thorn- 
ton Wilder's "Our Town." 

The debate team was rated 
fourth in a field of nine partici- 
pating schools. Donald Deakin 
was the highest ranking debater 
on the college team, with 96 

The affirmative team composed 
of Buddy Miller and Judy Mc- 
Manus beat teams from Chipola, 
Brevard and Pensacola JCs. It 
lost to St. John's River and St. 
Petersburg JCs. 

Val Gabaldon and Deakin, neg- 
ative debaters scored wins over 
Orlando and Brevard JCs but lost 

'Crichton' Now 
In Rehearsal 

Staff Writer 

The lights in the college audi- 
torium are again burning late 
into the night. The College Play- 
ers are at it again. Rehearsals 
for the final production of the 
year, "The Admirable Crichton," 
are in full swing. 

This delightful romantic com- 
edy, by J. M. Barrie, is consid- 
ered by many to be one of the 
finest examples of social satire 
in the whimsical nature of which 
he was a master. The play 
opens in the home of an aristo- 
cratic English family who are 
preparing for a distant voyage. 

The trip, however, is cut short 
when they are shipwrecked on a 
tropical island. While on this 
island the whole family reverts 
to the state of nature. There they 
are willing slaves of their former 
butler, but on return to civiliza- 
tion the positions are shifted. A 
most interesting situation. 

(Continued on Page 9) 

Sue Miller attended as an alter- 
nate to the affirmative debate 

Wayne Rollins, debate coach, 
served as advisor and as a con- 
test judge. 

Pre-Counseling Now Available 
Registration Dates Named 

Freshmen and returning sopho- 
mores whose grades were C or 
better at the mid-semester may 
pre-counsel from now until May 
29 in preparation for early regis- 
tration in August. 

Students with any D or F 
grades at mid-semester must be 
counseled by their assigned coun- 
selor. However, they may not 
sign up for early registration 
until final grades are available. 
If re-counseling is required, these 

students will be both re-counseled 
and registered September 3-5. 

For those whose grades are 
satisfactory now but earn a D 
or F with final grades must also 
be counseled and registered Sep- 
tember 3-5. 

Early registration, August 5-21, 
will allow students a choice of 
courses and schedule. They will 
also avoid long lines and won't 
have to be on campus until 
classes begin September 6. 


Page 2 


May 5, 1963 


W Glet Sat Ike Shutihf 

"All over but the shouting" was exactly what it felt 
like the afternoon election results were announced. The 
winners and losers were announced, and for a while they 
each, undoubtedly felt somewhat numb. 

But the numbness soon wears off and both winners 
and losers have a place in campus politics. 

The winners have a terrific job ahead of them. Those 
elected on a platform must strive to live up to that platform 
or else lose the faith and confidence of the student elector- 
ate who voted for them. 

They must also live down the recent fiasco the Student 
Government has been through. This new Executive Coun- 
cil must again build up the prestige of that organization. 
The Council members must walk carefully and circum- 
spectly in all matters. 

Student Government was held up before the student 
body before and it can be held up in like manner again. 

The new Council members said they would like to 
work closer with the students who elected them. This 
was a prevalent statement in campaign speeches. Let's 
hope that it is lived up to in their year of administration. 

These are but a few of the things lying ahead of the 
new officers. They have all the opportunities to make 
their administration a memorable one for progress and 
prestige. They can erase the things done wrong by this 
year's Council. 

The losers have their place, too. They should not 
sink into oblivion just because they lost an election. They 
should become the "opposition" — the force that keeps those 
in office in line and makes sure that the proper job is done. 

This is the function of the losers in practically all elec- 
tions and this should be their function on this campus. 

A political party put five out of eight of the winners 
in office. This party was conceived in the minds of sev- 
eral people at different times and finally came out during 
this election. 

The worth of such a party has been proved. The 
party will continue next year and hopes to .be active in 
next fall's Freshman Class elections. 

An opposition party would be ideal now in this situ- 
ation. It is our hope that, now the value of a party has 
been proven, another party will be formed. 

Elections are once again over. Now campaign speeches 
and platforms must be lived up to and it is the duty of 
those who elected them to see that promises are kept. 

"The Voice of Palm Beach Junior College" 


Managing Editor.. 
Feature Editor... 

Sports Editor 

Faculty Advisor 

Peggy Blanchard 

John P. Murphy 

Donald Deakin 

John Holmes 

_. C. R. McCreight 

News Staff: Bonnie McChesney, Lois Preston, Bob Poutney, Pierce Leavitt, 
Steven Floyd, Mary Snyder, Al Seiberl, Ron Lkudine, Bob lee, Ron Hamp- 
ton, Christine Tenne, Mike Brown, Jim Prevost. 

Business Staff: Irene Soukas, Circulation Manager; Jack Dorn, Dick Robinson. 

Art Staff: Lynne Skreczko, Rhert Ashley, Dennis Anderson, John E. Tholl, Jr., 

Charter'membV'of Florida Junior College Press Association. Represented for 
national advertising by the National Advertising Service, Inc., 18 East 50th 
St., New York 22, N.Y. 

Views and opinions expressed in this newspaper do not necessarily represent 
those of the Palm Beach County Board of Public Instruction or the admin- 
istrative officials of Palm Beach Junior College. 

Published weekly by the students of Palm Beach Junior College. 

May 5, 1963 


Page 3 

"4 Welcome tP Open Houte 

We would like to welcome each and every visitor to this, now 
annual, Open House. Next year, we, as a college will be celebrating 
our thirtieth anniversary. We are proud of that fact and you should 
be, too, for we are the oldest public junior college in the state of 

Today will be the first time that our new buildings will be open 
to the public. It is hoped, that many will take the opportunity to visit 
them and become acquainted with the school. 

The following six pages of the paper are designed to stimulate 
interest of students to attend this school. Depicted are scenes from 
the academic, social and athletic sides of life on campus. 

It is hoped that through these pages and other information avail- 
able at Open House that many students will decide to come here to 
college for it offers both a heritage and a future that no other state 
junior college has. 

Within the next few years the role of this school will become more 
important as FAU grows. This school will act as a "feeder" to the 
university and its curriculum will grow in a fitting manner. 

The future of PBJC could be the future of those attending Open 
House today. It is easy to make it so. 

The first aerial view of the school including the newly constructed buildings is a sight 
to behold. Though it might look small from the ground, the full magnitude of our 114-acre 
campus can be seen from the air. 

- Kulp Photo 

Letters To Students 

Why Join Political Parties? 

Dear Students, 

Members of the United Party 
hope that the explicit evidence 
of the strength of a political 
party on campus in the past elec- 
tion will stimulate interest for a 
two-party system next year. 

If the United Party remains a 
balanced party, with equal inde- 
pendent and social club represen- 
tation, members, probably, will 
be able to continue to organize 
and compromise the viewpoints 
and find areas of agreement of a 
large number of students within 
its ranks. Constituents crystal- 
lize opinion into two points of 
view so that after proper consid- 
eration and debate a majority 
decision can be made effective. 
Members will then select quali- 

fied 'candidates and limit political 
aspirants to a reasonable number 
for consideration by the students. 
This will eliminate unqualified so- 
cial club members and indepen- 
dents from running on the party 
ticket just for prestige for their 
organization or themselves. The 
United Party thus determines a 
platform, which issues will be 
presented, and which candidates 
will be offered for your selection; 
therefore, raising the political 
standard on campus. 

It follows that the student who 
keeps out of politics, who sanc- 
timoniously takes pride in his 
"independence" is in fact forfeit- 
ing a sizable amount of his inde- 
pendence by being deprived of 

the privilege of helping determii 
candidates and issues in par 
caucuses. His final choices a 
limited by a process in which 1 
has no part. The most indepe 
dent individual is the person 
independent judgment who tak 
part in the entire political pr 
cess which includes full partii 
pation in the party of his chok 
Parties are far from perfect 
they are only as good as the pe 
pie who make them up, and 
the extent that you fail to par 
cipate, you are responsible f 
their imperfections. 


Robert Lee 
Chairman of the United p ar 

Miss Anna Lou Michael, a 

freshman music major, was the 
recent winner in the Miss Lake 
Worth Contest. She plans to go 
to Sarasota to the Miss Florida 
Contest June 30. 

Laura Kinch was the recent 
victor in the "Spelling Bee" held 
at the college. Laura is the 
daughter of Mrs. Shirly Kinch, 
secretary to the Dean of Instruc- 

David Cunningham has recently 
been awarded a year's scholar- 
ship to study opera roles with 
Isabelle Chatfield in Palm Beach. 

A music major, Cunningham 
will begin his course of study 
soon and will continue to study 
through next year. He is a fresh- 
man at the junior college. 

The College Women's Club 
sponsored a "luau" for the entire 
faculty to attend. The informal 
party at Atlantis Country Club 
was held last night. 

The Philo Golden Arch Dance 
was held last night at the Flagler 
Whitehall Museum. Dancing was 
from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. to the 
music of Bernie Valentine and 
his orchestra. 

This past weekend was the an- 
nual Tri Omega Weekend for all 
sisters of the campus social club 
to attend. 

A faculty meeting is scheduled 
for Tuesday, May 7, in the Audi- 

Watson B. Duncan III and 

Frank Leahy were among those 
honored at the 2nd Annual Cre- 
ative Arts Service held at 
Bethesda-by-the-Sea Church in 
Palm Beach, April 21. 

Writers, poets, artists, dancers 
and those in drama were honored 
at the service and tea held after- 
wards in the Cluett Gardens. 

Circle K will hold its Spring 
Banquet in the Cafeteria on Tues- 
day night. This will be the wind- 
up banquet for the club this year. 

Allen B. Himbler, a former ' 
PBJC student and holder of a 
master's rating from the National 
Chess Association recently gave 
an exhibition to members of the 
Chess Club. 

He played 18 boards simultan- 
eously, losing only 2 games and 
tying one. 
+ ♦ ♦ » ♦ ♦ ♦ H ♦ M H 4-H ♦ + ♦♦♦♦ 

The Beachcomber staff is p[ 

ning a workshop session for h 
school editors to attend on Thi 
day, May 9. A banquet is to 
held after the workshop v 
speakers from area public^ 
being invited to speak. 

Phi Da Di is to hold its ar , n 
weekend next Friday and s a | 
day, May 10 and 11. 

A Freshman Class Dance 
scheduled to be held in the a 
on Saturday, May 11. t> anc 
will be from 9 p.m. to \i 

College Board Exams \ v ;j, 
offered Saturday, May 18, [ n 


MAY 23 
SIGN-UP MAY 13-3! 

♦ ♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦♦»♦♦♦ H^ 




♦ » ♦ ♦ H H ♦ H + ♦ ♦ ♦ ♦ M H » | H H ^ 


"Everything in Insurance'! 

ml 907 Lake Ave. 

Lake Worth. 

Phone JU 5-7595 


"Everything for the office" 



A £tu4ent'A Mroductbh 7o PSjC . . . 

Orientation is one of the first experiences an incoming student goes through. It 
is at this program that prominent college figures, both faculty members and stu- 
dents, are introduced to the new people on campus. 

Although it may look confusing, and sometimes is, registration is 
a necessary evil to the student. It is at this place that classes, hours 
and instructors are decided upon for the rest of the semester. Choices 
had best be right for changes in schedules are not easily obtained. 

Palm Beach Junior College welcomes hundreds of new 
students to its campus each year — and that number is con- 
stantly growing. Future plans for expansion have grown 
immensely since the proposed Florida Atlantic University 
has apparently become reality. 

First acquaintance with the actual physical facilities 
of the college occurs as they come to take the battery of place- 
ment tests given to all prospective students. A day is spent 
taking these exams which are to determine the level of work 
the new student should attempt in his first semester. 

Orientation is next on the program of the entering 
student. It is here that the student gets acquainted with 
various faculty members and comes to know of the activ- 
ities available to him as a member of the student body. 

Registration is something which all students entering 
and returning must endure. It is soon over, though. A 
trip to the college book store comes next and then the new 
student is ready to begin class. 

This past year the Student Government instituted a 
"welcome week" in which all incoming students were given 
name tags to wear so that they could become acquainted. 
Plans are being made to continue this practice next year 
because of the favorable comments received after this year's 

Incoming students soon become acquainted with three 
points of interest on the campus: the library, the lounge 
and the Wishing Well. 

The library, the incoming students soon find, is com- 
pletely air-conditioned and hence is well frequented in the 
early hot days of the new student's first semester. Well- 
known for its "quietness" an atmosphere conducive to 
study is found here. 

The lounge is a place for socializing. Populated with 
almost every student on campus during the 10 o'clock 
break, this is the place "where old friends greet and where 
new friends meet." Conversations of every type imagin- 
able can be found in this atmosphere. 

The Wishing Well is found in the corner of the Ad- 
ministration Building and is well frequented — especially at 
exam time. The pennies contributed are used to support a 
child adopted by the college. The moral support the giving 
of a few pennies grants during a test is remarkable. 

Students attending this school and, becoming a PART 
of it, have nothing but the highest thoughts for its staff, 
for its curriculum and for its extra-curricular program. Once 
you become a student at this school, you obtain much more 
than an education for a reasonable price; more than 64 
credits which will transfer to a senior institution; you 
become a part of a rapidly-growing and highly-rated edu- 
cational institution — -a part of the oldest junior college in 
the state of Florida. 

Photos by. 
Kulp and Anderson 

Story by: 
Peggy Blanchard 

The Lounge — favorite congregating place at the 10 o'clock break usually is filled 
with students looking for a friend or friends, who, when they don't find who they 
are looking for, avail themselves of the opportunity to make new ones. The Lounge 
is especially filled when there are elections, for this is the campaigning meeca. 

"Welcome Week" was instituted by the Student Government As- 
sociation this year, in order to acquaint incoming students with each 
other. Students were presented plastic covered name tags at the door 
leaving registration and were formally greeted by SGA representatives. 
Reports have it that this campaign was one of the most successful 
the SGA has engaged in this year. 

The Wishing Well is a place of quiet and beautiful scenery on 
campus The first piece of honest-to-goodness tradition here, it is 
often visited by students just a "bit" apprehensive about upcoming 

Page 4 


May 5, 1963 

May 5, 1963 


Page 5 

Courses Molded for Today... 

Hotel-Motel Management 

A new hotel-motel management program, first of its kind in 
PBJC and in the state will begin next semester. It will outline the 
curriculum for the new program which will make use of a number 
of related courses already being offered. 

The program will offer students a degree of associate in hotel- 
motel management or hotel-motel food service management upon 
completion of the two-year course. 

This new program will help the student in entering any field of 
the hotel, motel or restaurant positions ranging from hotel manager 
to supervisor in a kitchen. 

Soviet Studies 

The Soviet Studies course being offered by the Social Science De- 
partment and being taught by George Hofmann provides for the com- 
prehensive study of the development of the modern Soviet State. 

The course includes familiarization with the Russian culture, 
language, history, government and geography. One aspect of the 
course deals with the entire Communist movement and through 
examination and interpretation the students are taught the nature 
and menace of Communism. 

Business Terminal Program 

The Business Administration Department of Palm Beach Junior 
has as its major objective a varied business program with high 
standards of quality. It functions to serve the needs of two types of 
students: The student who plans to continue his work toward a four 
year degree and the terminal student who plans to enter business 
after one or two years of college work. 

Art Terminal Program 

The Art Department offers a well-balanced curriculum in art for 
advertising and industry and other major art fields. Included are: 
advertising, illustration, advertising production, architecture, greet- 
ing card design, interior design, newspaper and magazine advertis- 
ing, merchandising, printing, photography, dress design, art teach- 
ing and others. 

The emphasis in the major art courses is geared to meet the 
needs in the various fields of our technical world today. All the major 
courses in the department are presented with professional standards 
as a goal. 

Dental Hygiene 

A completely air-conditioned laboratory-classroom is the home of 
the dental hygiene program on campus. This program is one of the 
newest on campus and provides a graduate with an AS degree in 
Dental Hygiene upon graduation. 

The curriculum closely parallels the nursing course. 

Excellence in Teaching Program 

The Nursing Department trains students in the age old art of nursing. After 
successfully completing two years and one summer of study, the student nurse may 
become an RN by passing the state nursing exam. Training on the college level, 
takes the student into area hospitals in order to obtain clinical experience. 

A drafting and engineering student obtains a vivid explanation 
on how to solve the problem facing him from Mr. Donald Witmer, 
chairman of the Engineering Technology Department. These courses 
enable the student to go on in education or to obtain profitable em- 
ployment after two years of school. 

"Students prepare for many various fields by studying in the 
chemistry labs Careers in medicine, engineering, science and teach- 
ing are just a few of the openings for a person in chemistry. Lectures 
and labs provide the student with a wealth of information applicable 
in many ways. 

The Art Department offers both terminal and 
university parallel programs to those artistically in- 
clined students. Courses vary a good deal in con- 
tent to give the potential artist a good background 
in his field. Employment is available in the com- 
munity for various specialities. Opportunities are 
abundant on the campus for the artist to practice 
his talent. 

- Kulp Photo 

The Music Department offers individual lessons to students inter- 
ested in the profession of music and to those interested in music as 
a hobby. The College Concert Band performs regularly for various 
school and community functions. 

'showing that the world indeed is small, are members of a geog- 
raphy class taught by Mr. Wilton Tucker. This class teaches the 
sude y ntfabout the geographical and climatic environment . o vrtj 
countries which influence their culture and, to an extent, their politi- 
cal system. -SamR.QuinceyPho.o 

What seems like a maze to the average layman is as plain as day to the elec- 
tronic engineering students on campus. The complex workings of electric apparatus 
are studied by them. When the course is finished, they are ready to complete their 
education to obtain a degree in electric engineering or they can become electrical 
technicians, employable immediately. 

The Dental Hygiene program provides the most modern equip- 
ment and instruction to girls interested in becoming dental hygienists 
after completing two years of college work. This program is housed 
in a separate building and will soon be offering dental care to col- . 
lege students at a nominal fee. Girls graduating from this program 
will be able to find jobs in this fast growing field of endeavor. 

The nursing program at Palm Beach Junior College is designed 
to prepare the student to become a registered nurse, who, upon 
completion of the course of study, is capable of effectively caring for 
patients of all ages and all degrees of illness. 

Within two academic years and one summer, the curriculum, 
which includes general education courses applicable to nursing and 
which contribute to the well-rounded development of the individual, 
may be completed. 

Upon graduation the student receives an Associate in Applied 
Science Degree and is eligible to write the licensing examination 
given by the Florida State Board of Nursing. The Registered Nurse 
license is received by the student upon successful completion of this 

Drafting and Design Technology 
This two year program includes courses in general education and 
technically related laboratory classes. Classroom instruction provides 
a firm background in fundamental drafting practices and presents 
drafting techniques in such areas as are the responsibility of the 

The classes in Mechanical Drawing provide background for spe- 
cialization. A choice of Civil, Architectural or Machine Drafting, as 
advanced study, provides specialized training. Mathematics and 
general physics courses aid students in drafting studies and the re- 
maining general studies establish a well-rounded education. Students 
completing the Drafting and Design Technology curriculum will be 
eligible for an Associate of Science Degree. 
Law Enforcement 
Among the specialized business, technical and professional courses 
offered by the college is the Law Enforcement program. This course 
of study provides the necessary preparation for beginning employ- 
ment as a peace officer. 

This course is being offered at PBJC through the cooperation of 
the West Palm Beach Police Department and is being taught by 
Police Chief William Barnes and some of his associates. 

It is offered to both men and women and, although a person 
has to be 21 to become eligible for a position as a regular patrol- 
man, the students are to be reminded that the WPB Police 
Department will take graduates of the course as cadets until such 
a time that they become eligible to take the various specialized 
mental and physical tests. 

In addition to the regular instruction, several programs at PBJC 
will offer students the extra benefit of on the job training. 

The Medical Assistant program, besides giving the students a 
saleable skill, affords him the opportunity to gain experience. 

A period of internship acquaints participants in the program with 
actual working conditions. 

On the job training is being expanded to include the new course 
in Hotel-Motel Management. 

Noted speakers are often found 
on the junior college campus 
talking to students interested in 
their fields. These speakers re- 
late first hand experience to the 
students inquiring and often can 
give practical advice regarding 
the remaining years of the stu- 
dent's college career. 

- Kulp PtlOtD 

"William Barnes, West Palm 
Beach Chief of Police, carries on 
informal discussions in his police 
administration class. This class 
is a part of the law enforcement 
program of the college. 

- Sam R. Quincev Photo 

.55 in the Business Education .field ^^^^S. 

Many courses are a\aiiaDie in me 
student to the needs of an employer. 

_ $tm R. G'j'Wt) P** 3 ' 1 


May 5, 1963 

One of the first activities to hit the campus at the beginning of the year is social 
club pledging, which involves all sorts of antics for the pledges striving for the goal 
of full club membership. _ Ku | p Pholo 


Circle K 

Circle K is a service club among approximately forty other or- 
ganizations on campus. Members believe that service is the giving 
of oneself for the good of others. With such a worthy cause as 
service, this club is held in high esteem by those who come in con- 
tact with if. 

Specifically Circle K, a Kiwanis sponsored group, serves the 
student body, the administration, and the community. 

Students benefit from essay contests, scholarship programs, and 

work parties that tend voting machines, usher, and sell stationery. 

Members help the administration by acting as guides for Open 

House, helping in campus beautification, and making themselves 

available any time they are called upon. 

Service to the community includes such welfare projects as flea] 
ing with juvenile delinquents, crippled children and working foi 
political candidates in a local election. 

With such a worthy direction that Circle K has embarked on 
it is small wonder that it is one of the fastest growing organization! 
on the college campuses in America. 

College Dances 

Campus dances range in variety from the ridiculous to the sub 

Two costume dances are contrasted by at least four elegant foi 
mal balls which are sponsored by PBJC social clubs. 

For the costumed Sadie Hawkins Day Dance girls invite boy 
and have a turn-about date. The Artists' and Models' Ball is hel 
in the spring and this year's theme was "The Wonderful World < 
Modern Advertising" with decorations on that thesis. 

The formals include: the "Harvest Moon Ball," sponsored by tt 
Thi Del Women's Social Club; "Christmas Fantasy," given by 1 
Omega Women's Social Club; "Arch Ball," given by Philo Women 
Social Club and the "Sweetheart Ball" given by Phi Da Di Men 
Social Club. 

Players Productions 

The PBJC Players meet dramatic challenges with eagerness ai 
present three plays each year which demonstrate their versatilit 

Right now they are hard at work on their upcoming productio 
the four-act British fantasy, "The Admirable Crichton" which w 
be presented at the auditorium May 16-18. 

Already this year the players have faced and successfully pr 
duced the challenging "J. B.", Archibald MacLeish's Pulitzer Pri 

The first Drama department production this year was "Lt 
Homeward Angel," a comedy-drama of the life of Thomas Wol 

Blood Drive 

The drive now held regularly as a Thi Del service was start 
when members of men service clubs gave blood for Dean Pi 
Glynn's wife. 

As a surplus had been donated Dean. Glynn decided to make I 
blood available to students and faculty and members of their famil 
when it was needed. 

Now coordinated by the Palm Beach Blood Bank, Inc., it has 
sued 486 pints in the eight years since the bank was started. 

The blood can be obtained by contacting Dean Glynn and giv 
him the name of the patient, hospital and attending doctor. 

Both sexes on campus have the chance to vie for the titles of 
Daisy Mae and Li'l Abner as one of the first all school dances, the 
Sadie Hawkins Day Dance, is held. Native Dogpatchers come out 
of the hills in full regalia to attend this social event. _ Ku|p pho)o 

The Thi Del Blood Drive is only one of the service projects that 
various campus organizations engage in during the year. This drive 
is held in conjunction with the Palm Beach County CTA and because 
of its good results, allows PBJC faculty, students and their respec- 
tive families to obtain all the blood they need in an emergency. 

Drama is a key-note three times a year as the College Players 
perform prize winning plays before packed audiences. Long hard 
hours are put in on these productions which are presented to the 
community from the college stage. 

With A Purple 

College Showcase 

This year was the first year that our school has appeared on TV 
with regularity. College Showcase has marked the beginning of our 
advent into the realm of television. 

Seen every month from 1:30 to 2:00 p.m. on a Sunday afternoon 
over Channel 5, the series is hosted by speech instructor and newly 
named TV co-ordinator, Josh Crane. 

Showcase has featured college life from the fine arts department 
to the science department; from the literary world to the world of 
drama; from the nursing program to a musical interlude. Plans for 
next year include an expansion of its coverage. 

Social Club Pledging 

At the beginning of each semester a ritual known as social club 
pledging is begun. Rush week starts off the pledge season and stu- 
dents are invited to attend rush parties given by the Inter-social Club 
Council and by the three women's and four men's social clubs. 

After rushing, bids are given out and pledges are taken into the 
social club. Then starts the eight to nine-week pledge period. During 
this period the pledges "serve" the members in whatever way they 
are requested to; following the successful completion of this period 
and if the pledge has made his grades, he is initiated into full mem- 
bership of the social organization. 


There are three major publications on campus and students may 
work on any or all of them if they so desire. 

Positions are open on the Galleon, the college annual. This year 
the yearbook is a new size — 9 x 12. 

The BEACHCOMBER is the school newspaper and is the second 
junior college weekly paper in the entire state. A variety of positions 
on it are available. 

Media is the literary magazine on campus and it too has a place 
for students to work. It is published once every spring. 

Honor Societies 

There are three honorary groups on campus and each is active 
in its special way. 

Phi Theta Kappa is the overall scholastic honor fraternity which 
students may join if they have a 3.0 plus average. Kappa engages 
in various activities. This year it hosted the national convention in 
Miami Beach. 

Phi Rho Pi is the speech honorary which engages in speech and 
drama activities on campus. It annually sponsors a high school 
speech tournament, 

Sigma Epsilon Mu is the honorary for science, math and engin- 
eering majors. 

May 5, 1963 


Page 7 


College Players dramatizations of real life events are just one of the features 
shown on College Showcase. College Showcase is the monthly TV show presented 
by the school over Channel 5. It deals with many aspects and functions of life on 
campus and in the community. 

— Kuip Photo 

Formal dances, sponsored by the social clubs, but open to all 
college students, are held seven times a year. All students are in- 
vited to attend these formals which are hosted by various area hotels. 

Aspiring politicians and those just interested in the political life 
of the community are invited to attend Political Union meetings. 
These dinner sessions are usually held once a month and feature as 
speakers, prominent leaders in area politics. Question and answer 
sessions are held following the dinner and students are invited to 
question the guests. 

MP ^ 

■ ■ 

MB ----' \ 


The College Singers regularly present the student body and community with 
selections from the world of music. An academic course and an activity, the Singers 
perform annually at a Phi Theta Kappa tapping ceremony, give Christmas and Easter. 
concerts and appear before the student body at other times. 

- Sam R. Quincey Photo 

Page 8 


May 5, 1963 



May 5, 1963 


Page 9 

Circle K And Miss -Fits Take 
Annual Intramural Swim Meet 

You're Out 

Badminton is just one of the many intramural 
sports available for student participation. Open to 
women, singles and doubles; men, singles and 
doubles; and co-ed teams, this is a popular sport. 
sponsored by the I-R Board. 

Written by: 

Archery is considered both as a sport and as an academic subject 
on campus. Many students take the subject and become interested 
in the sport and hence participate in it when the season rolls around. 
This, again, is open to men's, women's and to co-ed teams in times 
designated by the Intramural and Recreation Board and the Physical 
Education Department. 

Two annual all-school picnics are sponsored by the I-R Board, one in each 
semester. At these affairs, friendly rivalries exist between freshmen and sopho- 
more classes. These rivalries usually exist until it is decided which class will get 
first place in line for dinner. 

Intramural basketball is another favorite of student athletes. Both men's ai 
women's leagues are formed for this sport which yields some high excitement beto: 
the season is over. 

The Physical Education Department at PBJC probabl] 
establishes a closer contact between student and faculty thai 
any other department on campus. The department offers ai 
entensive physical education program with classes rangin; 
from archery .to volleyball. 

But the PE department offers more than just the physica 
education classes. There is a well rounded Intramural Pre 
gram covering several individual activities as well as til 
regular team activities. These include tennis, golf, swimmtn; 
badminton, table tennis and archery. 

Team activities are football, soccer, volleyball, bnsketba 
and softball. 

An all-school wind-up picnic in May is co-sponsored b 
the PE Department and the I-R Board Intramural an 
Recreational Board. The I-R Board is composed of a sti 
dent representative for every fifty students. The Board, alor 
with the PE faculty co-ordinated the intramural activitie 

Mrs. Elizabeth Erling is head of the Department. Oth 
faculty members are: Mrs. Louis Myers, modern dance ii 
structor; Miss Jane Leaf, women's intramural director; M 
Harris McGirt, men's intramural director; Mr. James Kin 
Co-ed intramural director and Mr. Roy Bell. 

Women's Softball Championship 
Game To Be Played Today 

Shuffleboard may be found as 
one of the subjects covered in 
the co-ed Recreational Games 
course taught on campus. This 
is one course in which proficiency 
at games usually played for re- 
laxation is learned. Also covered 
in the course are: horseshoes, 
deck tennis, table tennis and 

The wind-up of the Women's 
Softball League is today, Sunday, 
May 5 with either a playoff game 
or winner vs all-stars (to be an- 
nounced) during the Open House. 

Miss Marilyn Jean Leaf, wo- 
men's Intramural director re- 
ported that the game will be held 
at 3:00 p.m. on the JC field which 
is located just south of the gym. 
All visitors to Open House are 
welcome to attend. 

Come on, just a little more . . . make it. 

Men's Softball Begins; 
Two Leagues Formed 

Ten teams signed up for men's 
softball at the organizational 
meeting held in the gym April 
25. Two leagues were formed, 
the Social and the Independent, 
with five teams in each league. 

Play got underway Monday, 
April 29. 

Each team will play every 
other league member with the 
top two teams in each league 
qualifying for a single elimina- 
tion tournament at the end of the 
regular season. Harris McGirt, 
Men's I-M Director stated that 
this will be the last men's Intra- 
mural activity of the year. 

Men's Intramural Softball 
1963 Schedule 

Monday, May 6 — 3:45 

Field 1 — 

*Mullets vs Hurricanes 

Field 2 — 

*Phi Da Di vs Circle-K 

Field 3 — 

*Misfits vs Beachcomber 
Tuesday, May 7 — 3:45 

Field I — 

*Chi Sig vs Circle-K 

) Field 2 — 

♦Northerners vs Beachcomber 

Field 3 — 

*G.D.I. vs Phi Da Di 
Wednesday, May 8 — • 3:45 

Field 1 — 

*Mullets vs Misfits 

Field 3 — 

*TKL vs Phi Da Di 
Thursday, May 9 — 3:45 

Field 1 — 

*Chi Sig vs G.D.I. 

Field 2 — 

*Northerners vs Mullets 

Field 3 — 

*Hurricanes vs Misfits 

indicates home team. 

All postponed and tie games 
will be scheduled for Monday, 
May 13. 


Pari time ind summer employment. 
Call Mr. Callaway, 683-2150 any 
day between 3 - 5 p.m. 

LOST: 35MM Ansco camera in 
leather case on April 16. Reward. 
Contact Beachcomber or Lost and 
Found Office. Gloria Perkins. 


April 23: 

Philo 600 003—9 

Tradewinds 510 200—8 

Dayna Shope and Gay Hoover: 
Brenda Patriani and Kathy Inglis. 
Thi Del 5 7—12 

Tri Omega 1 0— 1 

Mary Abate and Sandy Land- 
ing; Garriann Pappert and Nan- 
cy Holloway. 
April 24: 

Tri Omega 011 40— 6 

Tradewinds 421 60—13 

Garriann Pappert and Bobbie 
Knight; Brenda Patriani and 
Kathy Inglis. 

Philo 10— 10 

Thi Del 0— 

Dayna Shope and Gay Hoover; 
Val Haines, Ginny Ralston (1) 
and Sandy Landing. 

Two men's records were brok- 
en and another tied at the Sec- 
ond Annual Intramural Swim 
Meet held Wednesday night, 
April 17 at the Lake Worth High 
School Pool, from 7 to 9 p.m. 
Women were able to compete for 
the first time and the winners of 
each respective event established 
meet records. Also introduced 
were two co-ed events — a free- 
style relay and diving. 

Circle K and the Miss-Fits cap- 
tured the unofficial team honors 
in the men's and women's divi- 
sion respectively. This was Cir- 
cle K's second straight title. 
Circle K piled up 41 points to Chi 
Sig's 17, who in turn edged out 
the Miss-Fits for second place by 
one point. In the women's events, 
the Miss-Fits led from the first 
race and were never threatened 
throughout the remainder of the 
events, ending up with 44 points. 

Rick Neross was high point 
man in the men's individual 
events. He piled up a near per- 
fect score of 13 points by winning 
the 50-yd. freestyle and the 100- 
yd. individual medley and taking 
second in the 50-yd. backstroke. 
Rick's time of 1:10:0 in the med- 
ley tied the meet record set last 
year by AI Franklin. AI had 8 
points this year as did Bill Mc- 
Kee, both of whom swam for 
Circle K. Franklin won the 50-yd. 
butterfly, was second in the 100- 
yd. individual medley and swam 
the fly-leg on Circle K's winning 
medley relay team. McKee won 
the 50-yd. backstroke and took 

Open House 

(Continued from Page 1) 

Demonstrations and special 
programs planned by depart- 
ments include: 

cital at 3 p.m. with students of 
Miss Royce, D. H. Albee and Otis 
Harvey performing, in the music 

Students performing on instru- 
ments will be Lois Constant, 
Janet Conneil, and Elaine Youn- 
kins, piano; David Welch and 
Laurine Anderson, clarinet; Car- 
"olyn Barnett, flute. 

Albee predicts "mad sounds" 
from special "Space Madrigals" 
which will be sung by 20 voices 
chosen from the College Singers. 

Other voice students who will 
sing selections will be Roberta 
Weber, Gerald VanDeMark, Da- 
vid Cunningham, Henry Hall, 
Cherie Thatcher and Mary Alice 

NURSING— In uniform, student 
nurses will display information 
which shows where PBJC nursing 
graduates are now working. 

BUSINESS — Demonstrations 
will be conducted in Room SC-8 
of the shorthand transcription, 
addressograph equipment and 
automatic typewriters. 

will be open and students will be 
at work demonstrating. Exhibits 

of class work on display will in- 
clude design, techniques, draw- 
ings, paintings and ceramics. 

sal for the next College Players 
Production, "The Admirable 
Crichton," to be performed here 
May 16-8, will be going on in the 

The language laboratory will 
be open, as will the reading lab, 
to demonstrate the college's 
modern equipment. 

MATH— A display of math text- 
books will be in Room TE-24. 

BIOLOGY— Students will be in 
the labs demonstrating proce- 

of the department will conduct 
tours through our new air-condi- 
tioned Social Science building. 

softball game for women will be 
played at 2 p.m. in the field. 

formed student hygienists will 
demonstrate equipment, conduct 
tours of the new building,, give 
an X-ray demonstration' and show 
slides on dental health education. 

LIBRARY— An exhibit of cloth- 
ing made in the Home Economics 
Department will be on display in 
the Library. Also for visitors to 
see will be the 40 Freedom Train 

from the electronics-engineering 
students will be displayed for all 
to see. 


Phone' 965-4377 





& *du*u6e&*tette, 

Daily Lunch Specials from 50$ to 85$ 

Free Delivery on Drugs & Prescriptions 

Corner of 10th and Congress Next to Food Fair 

second in the 50 free. He was 
also a member of Circle K's 
winning medley relay, swim- 
ming the backstroke-leg. 

Other winners in the men's 
competition were Terry Coxe in 
the 50-yd. breast stroke. Terry 
captured the event with a time of 
34 seconds flat breaking the old 
meet record by 2.3 seconds. 
James Bullen won the 100 free 
with a time of 1:05:6. Bob Lee 
and Don Hobson assisted Frank- 
lin and McKee in winning the 
100-yd. medley relay for Circle 
K. with a time of 56.8 seconds. 
This wa